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Full text of "A Dictionary for Primary Schools"

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1 








1>an>iir& College Xlbrars 

FROM 

Ttu. %^ 
S/ia.tll„ /fjsuUlt Tfutj^iMi,. 










1 




\ 



AdJt^f 



-^,v- '' \ 



JiwW 



ti 



i: 



DICTIONARY 



F0& 



PRIMARY SCHOOLS. 



BIT NOAB WEBSTER, I^Ii* D. 



NEW YORK: 
PUBLISHED BY N. & J. WHITE, 108 Pearl StUEBT. 

NEW HAVEN : DURRIE ic PECK. 



STBREOTTPED BY A. CHANDLER, NEW YORK. 

1833. 



^-L^-S',IH>S 



Ftiiua THE GIFT Of 
JWAOtES HERBE8T THUROr" 



Entered according ta the Act of Congress in the year one thousand eight 
hundred and thirty.three, by Noah WebsteRi LL. D. in the Clerk's Office of 
the District Court of Connecticut. 

(if- 



3^ 



> 



Rri^ES FOR spi:i.i.i]iirG. 



Tbk general rule which I have observed in settling the orthography of certain clasees of 
words, is Uniformity In words of like formation ; that is, a rule without an exception ; for 
exceptions give to learners more trouble than rules. 

£XA]XIPIi£S. 

1 . Favor, candor, ardor, labor, color, clamor, parlor, error, tenor, honor, splendor, rigor, 
armor, vigor, vapor, valor, inferior, superior, &c., and the derivatives in the same manner 
without ic, that the pupil need not be troubled with the u in labour, and the omission of it in 
laborious ; « in inferiour, and not in inferioritv, &c. 

2. Music, public, cubic, and ail similar words from the Greek and Latin, and some formed 
In analogy with them, without k. Most of these admit the terminations, a/, and ally ; as 
musical, musically ; and it is inconvenient to add k to the primitive word, ronsick, and be 
obliged to omit it in musical. Besides, the mark used in my books on e, when it has the use 
of ik, supersedes the necessity of k. 

Exeepti07is>. — Words which may be used as verbs, retain Ji:, on account of the past tense 
and pa^ciples; as traffick, trafficked ; frolick, frolicking. 

Words of Teutonic and Gotliic origin, having never lost A;, and not admitting an additional 
ayllable, retain & ; as hemlock, fetlock, wedlock. Monosyllables are also excepted ; as sick, 
lick, lock ; most of which may be used as verlm 

3. Defense, expense, offense, pretense, recompense, with s ; not solely because the Latin 
originals have «, but because the derivatives, defensive, expensive, offensive, pretension, 
recompensing, must be writtea with «. 

4. BlamaUe, abatable, debatable, movable, ratable, salable, reconcilable, and all similar 
words without «, except after c and g ; aa noticeable, changeable. 

Befall, miscall! install, recall, forestall, enthrall, retain the U ; for if one I is omitted in the 

r primitive word, it must be restored in the participles, btfalling, &c. ; aiid it is a general rule 
II the language, that a before U, has its broad sound ; (mall and shall excepted.) Hence, if 
written befal, miscal, the pronunciation may be easily mistaken. For ttiis reason // should 
be retained in the nouns installment, enthrallment. 

6. Foretell, distill, instiU, fulfill, retain U in the primitive, for it must be retained in the 
participles and other derivatives ; as foretelling, distiller, &c. In this case the pupil has only 
to learn that the spelling of the original words, tell, still, fill, is retained in all the derivatives. 

7. Connection, deflection, inflection, reflection, follow the spelling of the verlis, connect, 
deflect, inflect, reflect Complex and reflex are considered as the primitives of a different 
tfialogy, and the common spelling is retained. 

8. All verbs, formed from the Latin and Greek tz0, and others formed in analogy with them, 
are written with the termination tie ; as generalize, legalize, moralize. See the Elementary 
Spelling Book, Sect. 137, 138. This termination and ism, never change the accent of the 
ortt(inaT word. 

Words directly from the French priser, and others from the French, generally retain the 
letter « ; as surprise, enterprise, comprise, devise, revise, merchandise. 

9. Wiien verbs of two or more syllables, end in a single unaccented consonant, preceded by 
a single vowel, the flnal consonant is not doubled in the derivatives. Thus we should write 
appareled, canceled, caviling, caviler, duelist, libeled, libelous, equaled, rivaled, traveler, 
traveling, quarreling, &c. See a list of these verbs in Uie Elementary Spelling Book, Sect. 149. 

This nile, always admitted to be just, has been violated, probably from mere heedlessness ; 
there being no more propriety in doubling the consonant in caviling, libeling, than in limiting, 
pardoning, delivering. 



Dull, akill, will, AiII, Jtc retain tt in all their derivatives, to prevent the inconvenience of 
exceptions to a rule. I see no reason for omitting one / in dullness, fkiUnesB, skiUAil, willftd, 
urbicb would not require the omission of one « in bUsaful, distressful. 

The orthography of dispatch, instructor, visitor, which Johnson altered without any good 
reason, not only in opposition 'to the practice of all that cluster of distinguished authors who 
adorned the beginning of the last century, but in contradiction of his own practice, in some of 
his writings, has been restored. 

The orthography of a few words, the etymology of which has been mistaken, as Airlow, 
chimist, melasses, mold, cigar, redout, redoutable, controller, and a few others, has been cor- 
rected. The usual orthography is palpably erroneous. 

In many words which belong to no class, and which are difierently written in our books, I 
have adopted the orthography which is most siAiple, or most agreeable to the etymology or to 
the pronunciation. 

Jtew Haveitf Juljft 1833. 



l>IRC:€TIO]fS«^ 



This mark (') always indicates the accented syllable. When it is placed immediately after 
a vowel, that vuwel has its first or long sound ; thus, ha'tred, me'ter, bri'er, ho'Iy, hu'nian, 
decry'. This sound is also designated by a horizontal mark over the vowel, thus : face, mete, 
Ice, cold, rude, cry. 

When the mark of accent follows a consonant, the preceding vowel, if dngle, and not point- 
ed, is short ; as in ab'sent, defend', predict', alledg'e, convuls'e. 

When the accent is placed after, or in a syllable tliat contains a pointed vowel, or a diph- 
thong, that vowel or diphthong has its proper sound ; as in deb&r', remSv'e, adjoin', annoy', 
avow, abound', rejoic'e. 

The vowel e, at the end of a word, forms no syllable in any word of English origin ; but 
when it follows a consonant preceded by a single vowel, it indicates that vowel to be long, as 
in late, mete, note, tune, gyve. When it follows two or more consonants, the vowel of that 
syllable, if unpointed, is usually shorty as in abridge, lodge. 

A double accent beTore ei and ti, mdicates that tliese letters are pronounced like sh, and 
close the syllable ; thus, vi"cious, facti"tious, ini"tial, are pronounced vish'ous, factish'ous, 
inish'al. 

When a word of more syllables than one has a pointed vowel, and no mark of accent, the 
pointed vowel designates the accented syllable. Bome words^ mostly compounds, have two 
syllables with pointed vowels ; in which case there is little difference of accent. 

When of two vowels together, one only is pointed, that has the sound indicated by the 
point, and the other is mute ; as course, braid, hoarse, fruit, allay, flow. 

The digraphs ee, ea, et, te, when neither vowel is pointed, have the sound of e long — ai^nd 
ay, the sound of a long, and oa, that of o long. 

Letters in the italic character are silent. 

The letters ffh are never pronounced, except in a few words which are noted in their place. 

In all words beginning with 20A, the A precedes to in pronunciation, except in a few words 
which are noted m their place. 

H afler r is always silent, as in rhetoric. 

6 and K before n are always silent, as in gnat, know. 

I after / has usually a liquid sound, like y in alien, pronounced aly«n. 

W before r is mute, as in wrests pronounced rest, 

£ final in the terminations ble^ de, die, fie, gle, kle^ pie. He, tie, is silent 



[▼1 

The combinations e«, e«, ti before a rowel are usi^ally pronounced as «A ; aa In cetaceomr, 
Cracious, ingratiate, pronounced cetashua, grashus, ingrashate. It is said in some Englisb 
books, that, in many such words, e or t alone has the sound of «A, and therefore ingratiate is 
to be pronounced ingrasheate. This is a great mistake ; it is the combination of e or t with 
the following vowel, that forms the sound of sk ; and the measure of Euglis^erse, in all the 
best English poetry, requires this combination to be thus pronounced. 

The sound of a before r, is that of at ; as in snare, parent, prepare. 

The combination (ton usually forms a single syllable, pronounced short or sAwn, as in mo- 
tion, conviction. 

The combination sion forms in like manner, a single syllable, pronounced sAun, as in con- 
fession. But after a vowel, it is usually pronounced xAun, as in fusion, contusion. A few 
exceptions to these rules are noted in their place ; as is the pronunciation of the combinations 
st«r, zier. 

Ph have the sotmd of/, as in pfailosoi^y, luronoanced filosofy. 

F before s is mute, as in psalm, psalter. 

C, after «, and before «, i, mid y, is usually silent, as in scene, science, Scythian, pronounced 
■ene, sience, Sytbian. Before A, e is considered as silent, as in sick, lock. 

Ok and 010, when o is not pointed, are diphthongs, and pronounced uniformly, as in sound, 
TOW. , . . 

The diphthongs oi and oy have their proper sound, as in join, joy. 

Au and aio are digraphs, and have the sound of broad a in fall. 

Two accents between n and gy or after g^ indicate that ng are pronounced with a close 
articulation, as in fin"ger, lon"ger. 

The pronunciation of the vowel in a derivative word is usually the same as in the primitive. 
Thus, nrm being pronounced ferra, the derivatives are to be pronounced in the same manner ; 
as fermnesB. 

An asterisk or star, after the past tense or participle of a verb indicates that the final letter 
d may be and usually is blended in pronunciation with the preceding syllable, the vowel « 
being dropped, and d taking the sound of (. Thus abased, bleesed, are pronounced abast, 
blest. But in derivatives, the letters ed usuaJly form a distinct syllable. Thus, though blessed is 
pronounced blest, yet blessedness must be pronounced in tliree syllables; confessed may be in 
two syllables ; but confessedly must be pronounced in four syllables. This rule applies also 
to adjeciives. 

Words with this mark f are considered as unsettled in pronunciation. 

U is pronounced yu in nature, capture, and some words of similar formation ; but, aa no 
two writecB or speakers agree in the woros to which this pronunciation extends, no rule can 
be given on the subject. 

ABBREVIATIONS. 

A. Stands for adjective, or attribute. 

ad. or adv. for adverb, or modifier. 

eon. for connective, or conjunction. 

ex. for exclamation, or interjection. 

n. for noun, or name. 

prep. for preposition. 

p. for preterit, past tense, or passive participle. 

pp. for participle, perfect, or active. 

ppr. for participle of the present tense. 

pron, for pronoun, or substitute. 

V. I. for verb intransitive. 

V. t. for verb transitive. 



[vi] 
KEY, 

POINTS AND MARKS TO DESIGNATE SOUNDS. 

First or long sounds of the vowels. 

Aa = i5e = II=Oo=tu = ty. 
A sL as in bftr, father, [[talian a.] 
4 {^ as in f^ll. [Broad a, aw, or au.] 

4 9 as in w^, w^tcb. [Short sound of aw.] 
i; e as in prey, vein, [a long.] 

X i as in marine, [e long. French !.] 

t i as in inch, pin. [i and y short.] 

X I as in bird, [u short.] 

6 as in radve. [French ou, English oo.] 

Q Q as in bQQk, tQQk, wqqI. [oo short.] 

O d as in ddve, 15ve. [u short.] 

y D as in fi)ll, PI)]]. [Short sound of 00.] 

I^ a as in use, union, [yu.] 

-6 e as in cap, eode, eup. [Ke, as K.] 

Ch Ch as in 5haise, ma&hine. [sh.] 

e jf as in grem, grin, [j.] 

5 s as in muse, his. [ez as z.] 

Th Ch as in Those, thine, [vocal] to aspirate as in thin. 



It has been a received opinion in this country that Walker's Dictionary is the standard of 
pronunciation in England. This is a mistake ; the English follow no book whatever ; the 
only standard of pronunciation is the practice of the higher classes of society. Many of Walk- 
er's peculiarities have been condemned by all later writers on orthoepy, Jones, Perry and 
Jameison.; From observations which the author of this work made during several months 
residence in England, it appears that; with the exception of a very few words, English well 
bred people pronounce precisely like educated people in New England. 

The orthography of Johnson in such words aapublick, logick^ &c. has been out of use in 
Ehigland for many years, although still seen in the dictionaries of Walker and other authors. 
It is rarely or never seen in any other respectable book, or in any paper or periodical. The 
letter u is retained in ardour., favour., htmour., and some other words, at least by most writers ; 
but Valpy, the learned publisher of the Latin Classics, has rejected this letter ; and in an ele- 
gant edition of Shakespear, now in the press, he spells honor ^ favor^ error ^ ardor., according to 
the orthography used in Washington's Letters, in this country, and the orthography of Web- 
ster's Spelling Book and Dictionaries. 



DICTIONARY 



TBE i:Nai.ISH I^nrQUAGE. 



L-buh'-iHf, rfr. gnltlng I 



A-ba'-tinf , ppr- pulling do 



Atbre'-rt-ninj, ptr- tlion- 

Ab-bre-vl-B'-tion, ■, ibonnt- 
Ab-biV-ik-a-uir, ■. one wlu 
■brkln. [ment 






L^°^/^; 



.-hV-Sfag-i jipr. cnnllnuliig. 



1.0111, tOBtb 



"''we-Uod-L-ptf ■ <!. ara ( 
.'-Uie-neM,!!, powci.atrooffli. 
L'-blcTiS. Iwv[n8 more power. 



nuJllEUr. . i» 

Lb-o-lp-lton, a. Uia « 
^-1ioih'-1ii-a-iilBf 0. <liV 






8 



ABS 



A-bom'-in-a-ted, p. atterlv de- 
tested, [ring- 

A-bom'-in-a-ting, ppr. abhor- 

A-bom-in-a'-tion, it. an object 
of hatred. [itive. 

Ab-o-ri|:'-in-al, a. first, orprim- 

Ab-o-ri|'-in-ali| n. pi. first in- 
habitants. 

Ab-or'-tion, n. a miscarriage. 

Ab-or'-tive, a. unsuccessflil. 

A-bound', v. i. to be in plenty. 

A-bound'-ing, ppr. a. plentiful. 

A-bout', pr. near to, concern- 
ing, [way. 

A-bouf, adv. around, every 

A-b6ve, (abuv*,) pr. higher, 
more. 

A-bdve, adv. in a higher place. 

Ab-rade, v. t. to scrape ofiT, to 
grate. [off. 

Ab-ra'-ded, p. rubbed, or worn 

Ab-ra'-ding, ppr. rubbing ofiT, 
wearing. 

Ab-ra'-sion, n. a rubbing off. 

A-breast', adv. [abrest',] side 
by side. [shorten. 

A-brid|^e, v. t. to contract, 

A-brid^-ed,* p. shortened. 

A-brid^-er, n. one who a- 
bridges. 

A-hridg'-ing, ppr. shortening. 

A-brid^-ment, n. a work a- 
bridged. 

A-brOach, adv. being tapped. 

A-brogd, adv. out, out of doors. 

Ab'-ro-gate, v. t. to repeal, an- 
nul. 

Ab'-ro-ga-ted, p. repealed. 

Ab'-ro-ga-ting, ppr. repealing. 

Ab-ro-ga'-tion, n. the act of re- 
pealing. 

Ab-rupt', a. sudden, broken. 

Ab-rup'-tion, n. violent sepa- 
ration. 

Ab-rupt'-ly, adv. suddenfy. 

Ab-rupt'-ness, n. suddennen. 

Ab'-sceas, n. a boil containing 
matter. [off. 

Ab'-scind, v. t. to cut ofl^ pare 

Ab-scis"-sion, n, the act of 
cutting off. [self. 

Ab-seond', v. i. to hide one's 

Ab-seond'-er, n. one who ab- 
sconds, [ing. 

'A^«ond'-ing, ppr. witbdraw- 



ABS 

Ab'-sence, n. a being absent. 

Ab'-sent, a. not present. 

Ab-sent', v. t. to keep away. 

Ab-sen-tee', or Ab-sen'-ter, n. 
one who absents himself 

Ab'-so-lute, a. not limited, ar- 
bitrary. 

Ab'-so-lute-Iy, adv. positively. 

Ab'-so-lute-ness, n. arbi:xary 
power. 

Ab-so-lu'-tion, n. forgiveness. 

Ab'-so-lu-to-ry, a. VLhaolwinf^. 

Ab-solv'e, V. t. to pardon, tor- 
give. 

Ab-solv'-ed,* p. pardoned. 

Ab-solv'-er, n. one who ab- 
solves. 

Ab ■olv'-ing, ppr. acquitting. 

Ab'-so-nant, a. contrary to rea- 
son. 

Ab'-so-nous, a. unmusical. 

Ab-sorb', v. t. to suck up, swal- 
low, [imbibed. 

Ab-sorb'-a-ble, a. that mav be 

Ab-sorb'-ed,* or Abaorpt j p. 
imbibed. [imbibing. 

Ab-sorb'-ent, a. sucking up, 

Ab-sorb'-ing, ppr. inibibmg. 

Ab-sorp'-tion, n. act of swal- 
lowing. 

Ab-stain, V. i. to refrain from. 

Ab-ste'-mi-ous, a. temperate in 
diet [ately. 

Ab-ste'-mi-ous-ly, adv. temper 

Ab-ste'-mi-ous-ness, n. tem- 
perance in diet. 

Ab-sterjr'e, v. t. to wipe off. 

Ab-ster^-ent, or Ab-ster'-sive, 
a. cleansing. [cleansing. 

Ab-ster'-sion, n. the act of 

Ab'-sti-nence, n. a refraining 
from. [from. 

Ab'-sti-nent, a. reft-aiiiing 

Ab-straet', v. t. to Mparate, re- 
move. 

Ab'-fltraet, n. a summary. 

Ab'-straet, a. abstracted, Bepa< 
rated. 

Ab-8traef-ed,ji. separated. 

Ab-straet'-ing, jwr. 8ei>arating. 

Ab'-straet-ly, adv. by itself. 

Ab-strae'-tion, n. a drawing 
from. [derstood. 

Ab-strQsei o* difflculfto be un- 

Ab-ttrlUHy) ad«. obscurely^ 

• 



ACC 

Ab-strflse-ness, n. obscurity. 

A b-surd', a. contrary to reason. 

Ab-surd'-i-ty,n. inconsistency. 

Ab-surd'-ly, adv. unreasona- 
bly, [cy. 

Ab-surd'-ness, n. inconsistent 

A-bund'-ance, n. great plenty. 

A-bund'-ant, a. plentiful, [ly. 

A-bund'-ant-ly, adv. plentiiid- 

A-buse, V. t. to treat ill. 

A-buse, n. ill use of any thing.* 

A-bu'-sfcd,*p. used ill. 

A-bu'-ser, n. one who uses ilL 

A-bu'-siug, ppr. using ill. 

A-bu'-sive, a. conveying abuse. 

A-bu'-sive-Iy, adv. ru^ly. 

A-bu'-sive-ness, n. ill usage. 

A-but', V. i. to border upon. 

A-but'-meut, ». that which 
joins to another, the solid part 
of a bridge next the land. 

A-but'-tal, n. a boundary, limit. 

A-bysm', or a-byss', n. a gulf. 

Ac-a-de'-ini-al, a. pertaming 
to an academy. 

Ae-a-de'-mi-au, Ae-a-dem'-ie, 
A€-a-de-mi"-cian, A-cad'-en 
mist, n. a member of an acad- 
emy. 

Ae-a-dem'-ie, Ac-a-dem'-ic- 
al, a. pertaining to an acad»- 
my. [arts and sciences. 

A-€ad'-e-my, n. a school of 

Ae-cede, v. >. to come near, to 

Ae-ce'-ded, p. of Accede, [join. 

Ae-ce'-ding, ppr. agreeing, as- 
senting, [motion. 

Ae-cel'-e^rate, v. t. to hasten 

A«-cer-e-ra-ted, p. increased 
in motion. [ing. 

A«-cer-e-ra-ting, ppr. hastai- 

Ae-cei-e-ra'-tlon, n. a hasten- 
ing, [velocity. . 

Ae-cel'-e-ra-tive, a. addius ta 

Ae-cen'-8ion,ii.tbe actof kmd- 
Ung. 

Ae'-cent, n. a mark, modaIa-> 
tion of voice. [cent. 

Ae-cent', v. t. to note the ac- 

Ac-ceut'-ed,|». uttered with ac- 
cent, [cent. 

Ae-cent'-u-al, a. relating to ae- 

Ae-cent-u-a'-tlon, «. the pla- 
cing of accent on aparticular 
syllable. 



^lumr of bcini acceiKkUe. 



Ac-«]M''illg,^ft-. K 



dnucv. (appHuiH. 



dipilnr. ficd to <ib]||e. 

Jl«-aoni--Bio da-llaK, «. dlspo- 



Ae-eom-imvilViion; ^ m ij 


A.-«iiiiC-Br^,«^. d[. 


iluUi*. Iconvailencr* 






Ae-«&iU--«r-iii«, ppr. ..' 


A .- «Diii-- mo- ds-loc^'oiw tl»i 


Ae-euiu'-tr-imnum. 


-^rSTu,,.K» 


«,'«■*...,.„ 


Ae-«ain--p»i.l BKnl, .. ■nad- 


Auril'-lt-rf, p. .m;. .. 






Aa-ifln.'-pa i.ifl n. Uie pct- 




(bimi in mmit who tah.'F 


Ac- etc'- Hon, n. * ini"'liit 




i,.c...«. ^ *[(■-» 


*»-c8lll'-|>i-BI,o. 1.10(0 »lonB 






^U-STiSdU'-""'^"" 


M^oa'-;lke,ii.iaunliie 


A«-«™'-l««,i^.|rowlii8 



pklloniBn acquitemenlwML 



poid'-er, n. one Uiii 
•Mi'-intfrr. aei»M 



ly 1,>(;|VB ■mmnl [sm,unl. 



iF'-eu rale-ly, aiin, nucU/, 



.s-oiui' inui, 1. 1. to niaki; Ai- 



'ly, ■ . nji]£juii>»,80ui- 



10 



ACR 



A-ehing, ppr. being in pain. 

A-ehing, n. continued pain. 

Ac'-id, a. sour, like vinegar. 

Ac'-iiJ, n. asubsiauceby which 
salts are formed. [ness. 

A-cid'-i-ty,Ac'-id-nefl8,n.80ur- 

A-cid'-u-late, v. t. to tinge with 
acids. [an acid. 

A-cid'-u-la-tod, p. ting(>d with 

A-cid'-u-lous, a. slightly sour. 

A€-knowl-edge,[ak-noi'-ed^e] 
to own. [believed. 

Ae-knowl'-pd^-cd,*/*. owned, 

Ac-knowl'-cdli^-iiig, ppr. con- 
fess! ti 2. [fc'ssioa. 

Ae-knowr-f'djf-ment, n. con- 

Ae' nie, n. tlje lop of athin;^. 

A'-corn, 71. tlie fruit of an oak. 

A-€ous'-iie, a. pertaining to 
the ears. [sounds. 

A-€ous'-ti€S, n. the science of 

Ae-qufiint, r. t. to inform. 

Ae-q(iriiiit-auce,ji. knowledge. 

Ae-quriint-ed, p. informed. 

Ae-quAini-ing, ppr. making 
kuowu to. 

Ae-qui-esc'e, n. t. to submit to. 

Ae-qui-es'-ced,* p. of .Acqui- 
esce, [ance. 

A€-qui-e.s'-ccnce, n. compli- 

Ae-qui-es'-cent, a. disposed to 
submit. [submitting. 

Ae-qui-es'-cing, ppr. quietly 

Ae-qui'-ra-ble, a. that may be 
acquired, [ihing permanent. 

Ae-qulre, v. t. to gain some- 

Ae-qui'-red,*;?.gained,obtain- 
ed. [gain. 

A e-qui re-men t, n. attainment, 

Ae-qui'-rer, n. one who ac- 
quires. 

Ac-qui'-ring, ppr. gaining. 

Ae-qui-si"-tion, n. the act of 
gaining. [clear. 

Ae-quit', v. t. to discharge, 

Ac-quit'-raent, n. the act of 
acquitting. 

Aerquit'-tal, n. a discharge. 

Ae-quit'-tance, n. a receipt in 

Ac-quit'-ted, p. set free, tfull. 

Ac-quit'-ting, ppr. setting free. 

A'-ere, or a'ker, n. a piece of 
land containing 160 square 
rods or perches, or 4840 square 
yards* 



ADA 

Ae'-rid, a. sharp, pungent, [ty. 

Ae'-rid-ness, n. a bitter quall- 

Ae-ri-mo'-ni-ous, a. sharp. 

Ac'-ri-mo-ny, n. sharpness. 

A-eron-i eal, a rising, or set- 
ting at sunset 

A-eross', adv. or prep, croaa- 
wi^e. 

A-«ros'-tie, n. a kind of poem 
wliose initial letters form a 
name. 

Act, V. t. to do, perform, move. 

Aet, V. i. to conduct or behave. 

Act, n. a deed, division of a 
play. 

Aet -fd, p. done, performed. 

Aet'-ing,/>pr. doing, perform- 
ing. 

Aei'-ing, n. act of performing. 

Ae'-tion, n. deed, battle, suit 
at law, gesture, exercise. 

Ae'-tion-a-ble, a. for which a 
suit will lie. [deeds. 

Ae'-tions, n. plu. behavior, 

Aet'-ive, a. quick, nimble. 

Aet'-ivc-ly, adv. in a nimble 
manner. 

Aet-iv'-i-ty, n. nimbleness. 

Aet'-or, n. a man that acts on 
a stage. 

Aet'-ress, n. a female who acts. 

Aet'-u-al, a. really in act, real. 

Aet'-u-al-ly, adv. really, veri- 
ly, [clerk. 

Act'-u-a-ry, ». a register or 

Aet'-u-ale, v. t. to put into ac- 
tion, [ted. 

Act'-u-a-ted, p. moved, exci- 

Act'-u-a-ting, ppr. putting in 
action. [a sting. 

A-€u'-le-ate, a. prickly, having 

A-eu'-men, n. quickness of in- 
tellect led. 

A-eu'-min-ate, a. sharp point- 

A-eu'-min-a-ted, p. sharpened 
to a point [ing. 

A-€U-min-a'-tion,n. asharpen- 

A-edte, a. sharp, keen, subtil. 

A-€Qte-ly, adv. shrewdly, 
sharply. 

A-eQte-neas, n. sharpness. 

Ad'-a^e, n. a proverb, an old 
saying. [time. 

Ad-a-^-o, n. a mark of alow 

Ad'-R-mftDt, ». a hard stone. 



ADH 

Ad-a-mant-e'-an, a. extremely 
hard. [mant 

Ad-a-mant'-ine, a. like ada- 

Ad'-am-ie, a. pertaining to 
Adam. 

Ad-apt', V. t. to suit, make fit 

Ad-apt'-a-ble, a. that may be 
adapted. [ting. 

Ad-apt-a'-tion, n. the act of fit- 

Ad-apt'-ed, p. suited, fitted. 

Ad-apt'-ing, ppr. suiting, ma- 
king fit 

Add, V. t. to join or put to. 

Add'-ed, p. Joined, united. 

Ad'-der, n. a venomous ser- 
pent [ed. 

Ad'-di-ble, a. that may be add- 

Ad-dief , v. t. to devote, dedi* 
cafe. [ted. 

Ad-dief-ed, p. given up, devo 

Ad-diet'-ed-ness, n. devoted- 
ness. [time. 

Ad-diet'-ing, ppr. devoting 

Add'-ing, ppr. jouiing, putting 
together. 

Ad-di"-tion, n. an adding to. 

Ad-di"-tion-al. a. that is add^d. 

Ad'-dle, a. bad, barren. 

Ad'-dled, a. corrupt, barren. 

Ad-dress', v. t. to speak or write 
to, pray, direct to, make love, 
consign by letter. 

Ad-dress', n. a speeeh, prayer. 

Ad-dress'-ed,* p. spoken to, 

Ad-dress'-es, n. plu. attentions 
of a lover. 

Ad-dre8s'-ing,|>/»r. speaking to. 

Ad-duce, v. t. to draw to, al- 
ledge. [ward. 

Ad-du'-ccd,* p. brou|(ht for- 

Ad-du'-cent, a. bringmg for- 
ward. 

Ad-du'-ci-ble, a. that may be 
adduced. 

Ad-du'-cing,;>pr. bringing for- 
ward, [ed. 

Ad-ept% n. a person well skill- 

Ad'-e-quate, a. sufllcient, e- 
qual. [Iv. 

Ad'-e-quate-ly, adv, iustly, fit- 

Ad'-e-quate-n^B, n. fitness. 

Ad-e-qua'-tion, ». adeqaate- 
ness. 

Adhere, «. t. tostiek olos9« 

Ad-he'-re(t}*p. of Adkcn^ 



ADJ 

J^-he'-rence, n. the state of 
adhering. 

Ad-he'-reft-cy, n. adherence. 

Ad-he'-rent, a. united to, stick 
ing. [follower. 

Ad-he'-rent, or Ad-he'-rer, n. a 

Ad-he'-sion, n. the act of stick- 
ing. 

Ad-he'-sive, a. sticking to. 

Ad-he'-sive-neag, n. quality ol 
sticking. 

Adieu, adv. [adu',J farewell. 

Ad'-it. n. entrance into a pit. 

Ad-ja -cen-cy, n. bordering up- 
on. 

Ad-ja'-cent, a. lyin? close to. 

Ad'-ject-ive, n. that is added. 

Ad-join', v.t. to join to, lie near. 

Ad-join' -ed,* p. of Adjoin. 

Ad-j<iin'-iiig, ppr. joining to, 
adjacent [off. 

Ad-journ, v. t. fadjurn',] to put 

Ad -joitru'-ed,* |». deferred for 
a time. [session. 

Ad-joitm'-ing, ppr. closing a 

Ad-journ'-ment, n. the act of 
adjourning. [tence. 

Ad-jud|:'e, V. t. to pass sen- 

Ad-jud^-ed,* p. determined. 

Ad-jud^-ing.ppr. determining. 

Ad ju'-di-eate, v. t. to deter- 
mine by law. 

Ad-ju'-di-ea-ted, p. adjudged. 
Ad-ju'-di ea-tiug, ppr. deter- 
mining, [trial. 
Ad ju di-ea'-tion, n. judicial 
Ad'-junet, n. something joint d 

to another. [ted with. 

Ad junet', a. added to, or uni- 
Ad-junc'-tion, n. the act of 

joining. [la joined. 

Ad june'-tive, n. that which 
Ad-junei'-Iy, adc. in connec- 
tion, [charging. 
Ad-ju-ra'-tion, n. a solemn 
Ad-jure, v. t. to charge on oaih. 
Ad-ju'-red,* p. charged on 

oaUi. 

Ad-ju'-rer, ii. one that adjures. 
Ad-ju'-riug, ;»pr. charging on 

oath. [tie. 

Ad -just', «. t. to fit, adapt, set- 
Ad-JuM'-ed, p. made coufomi- 

abie. [adjusts. 

Ad-JnatT-er, «. a pcnon who 



ADM 

Ad-jusf-ing, ppr. reducing to 

forms. 
Ad-just'-ment, n. a setting in 

0'<U;r, disposition, settlement. 
Ad'-ju-tan-cy, ». office of an 

adjutant. 
Ad'-ju-iant, n. a military offi 

ccr who aids in the execution 

of orders. [ant, 

Ad-ja'- tor, n. a helper, as-'^ist- 
.Ad-ju'-vant, a. helping, assitit- 

ing. [dimensions. 

Ad meas'-ure, v. t. to take the 

Ad-inea«'-ur-ed,*/>- nieasured. 

Ad meas'-ure-ment, n. a ta- 
king of dimensions. 

Adineas'-ur-er, n. one that ad 
measures. [ing. 

Ad-mea8'-ur-ing,;»pr. measur- 

Ad-men-su-ra'-iiou, ». act of 
measuring. 

Ad-min'-ia-ter, v. to give, exe- 
cute, dir-pense, settle an intes- 
tate estate. [led. 

Ad-min'-is-ter-cd,* p. execu- 

Ad inin'-is-ter-ing, ppr. exe- 
cuiing. 

Ad-min-is-tra'-tion, n. the act 
of administering, he or they 
who administer. 

Ad-miu-is-ira'-tor, n. a man 
that manages an intestate es- 
tate. 

Ad-min-is-tra'-tor-ship, n. the 
office of an administrator. 

Ad-mi n-is-tra'-trix, n. a wo- 
Dian that administers, [red. 

Ad'-mi-ra-ble, a. to be admi- 

Ad'-mi-ra-bly, adv. wonder- 
fully. 

Ad'-mi-ral, n. principal officer 
of a fleet. 

Ad'-mi-ral-ship, n. office of an 
admiral. [court. 

Ad'-mi-ral-ty,n. naval office, or 

Ad-mi-ra'-tion, n. wonder, es- 
teem, [teem. 

.Ad-mire, v. t. to regard, es- 

Ad-mi'-red,* p. regarded, es- 
teemed [mires. 

Admirer, n. one that ad- 

Ad-ml'-ring, ppr. regarding 
with wond<;r, or esteem. 

Ad-mis-si-bir-i-ty, n. the qual- 
ity of being admiseibto. 



ADO 



11 



Ad-mis'-si ble, a. that may bo 
admitted. 

Ad-inis'-8ion,n. leave to enter. 
Ad mit', V. to allow, let in. 

Ad-mit'-ta-ble, a. that may be 
admitted. [tering. 

Ad-niit'-tan'ce, n. the act of eu- 

Ad-mii'-ted, p. allowed, let in. 

Ad-mit'-iing,;»/»r. permitting to 
enter. 

Ad-mix', V. t. to mingle. 

Ad-mix'-tion, n. a mingling. 

Ad-mix'-ture, n. what is mix- 
ed, [vise. 

Ad-mon'-iah, v. t. to warn, ad- 

Ad-nion' ish-td,*^. warned. 

Ad-inon'-ish-er, n. a reprover. 

Ad-mon'-isli-ing, ppr. reprov- 
ing, [tion. 

Ad raon'-ish-ment, n. adnioni- 

Ad-mo-ni"-tion, n. gentle rC' 
proof. [admonition. 

Admon'-i-tive, a. containing 

Ad-nion'-i-tor, n. one who ad- 
monishes, [ishes. 

Ad-ruon'-i-to-ry,a. tliatadmou- 

A-do, n.. trouble, bustle. 

Ado les' cence, n. a growing. 

Ad o-les'-cent, a. advancing 
from childhood to manhood. 

Adopt', V. t. to take as one'a 
own what is an otlier's, to 
copy. [own. 

A-dopt'-ed, p. taken as one's 

A-dopt'-ing, ^^r. taking as a 
child. [dopting. 

A-dop'-tion, n. the act of a- 

A-dopt'-ive, a. adopted. 

A-do'-ra-ble, a. worthy of ado- 
ration, [tiou- 

A-do'-ra-bly, adv. with adora- 

Ad-o-ra'-tiou, w. divine wor- 
ship, [erence. 

A-dOre, v. t. to worship, rev- 

A-d<i'-red,* p. worshijied. 

A-do'-rer, n. a worshiper, a 
lover. [divine. 

A do'-rlng, ppr. honoring as 

A-dom', V. t. to deck, embel- 
lish, [rated. 

A-dom'-ed,*7>. decked, deco- 

A-dorn'-ing, ;»pr. ornamenting. 

A-dorn'-lng, n. embellishment 

A-down', adO' towards Iho 
grouud. 



12 



\DV 



A-dri-at'-ic, n. the Venetian 
gulf. [random. 

A-drifV, a. or adv. floating at 

A-droit', a. active, sliillful, dex- 
trous. 

A-droit'-Iy, adv. Ingeniously. 

A-droit'-neas, n. dexterity. 

A-dry', o. in want of drink. 

Ad-8ci-ti"-tious, a. assumed. 

Ad-8trie'-tion, n. a binding 
fast. [tery. 

Ad-u-Ia'-tion, n. excessive flat- 

Ad'-u-la-tor, n. a fawning per- 
son. 

Ad'-u-la-to-ry, a. flattering. 

A-dult', n. grown to maturity. 

A-dult*, a. grown up. 

A-dol'-ter-ate, v. t. to corrupt 
by mixture. [luted. 

A-dul'-ter-ate, a. debased, pol- 

A-dur-ter-a-tt'd, p. debased, 
mixed. 

A-duI'-ter-a-ting, ppr. deba- 
sing, corrupting. 

A-dul-ter-a'-tion,n. actof adul- 
terating, [of adultery. 

A-du!'-ter-er, n. a man guilty 

A-dul'-ter-ess, n. a woman tiiat 
conunits adultery. 

A-dul'-le ry, n. a violation of 
the marriage bed. [dult«!ry. 

A-duI'-ter-ous, o. guilty of a- 

Ad-um'-brate, v. t. to sliaduw 
out. 

Ad-um-bra'-tion, n. the act of 
making a shadow or faint re- 
eeniblance. 

Ad-uu'-ci ty, n. crookedness. 

A-dust', A-dust'-ed, a. burnt. 

A-dust'-ion, n. the act of burn- 
ing up. 

Ad-vance, w. profiression, pro- 
motion, first ofi'er, payment 
beforehand. 

Ad-vance, v. to proceed, raise 
or rise, promote, ofier, supply 
on credit. 

Ad-van-ced,* p. moved for- 
ward, preferred, old. 

Ad-vance-ment, n. promotion. 

Ad-van-cer, n. a promoter. 

Ad-van-cing,/>/»r. moving for- 
ward, [mote 

Ad-van-cive, a. tending to pro- 

Ad-v^-ta|re, n. 8up«ru>rity. 



ADV I 

Ad-vftn-ta^e, «. t. to benefit, 
promote. [ble. 

Ad vau-ta|^e-a-ble, a. profita- 
Ad-van-ta^-ed,* p. benefited. 
Ad-van-t;lge-ou8, a. profitable. 
Ad-van-ta^e-ous-ly, adv. prof- 
itably, [fulness. 
Ad-van-taj^'^-ous-ness, n. use- 
Ad-vftn-tajf-ing,p/>r. profiting. 
Ad'-vent, n. four weeks before 
Christmas. 

Ad-ven-ti"-tious,a. accidental. 
Ad-ven-ti"-tiou»-ly, adv. acci- 
dentally, [terprise. 
Ad:vcn'-ture, «. chance, enter- 
Ad-ven'-ture, v. t. to try the 
chance. [ard. 
Ad-ven'-tur-cd,*i>. put to haz- 
Ad-ven'-tur-er, n. one that haz- 
ards, [risk. 
Ad ven'-tur-inp,/>pr. putting to 
Ad-ven'-tur-ous, a. daring. 
Ad-ven'-tur-ous-Iy, ady. boldly. 
Ad'-verb, n. a word which 
modifies the actioit of a verb. 
Ad-v«rb'-i-al, a. relating to an 
adverb. 

Ad'-ver-sa-ry, n. an opponent. 
Ad'- verse, a. contrary, calami- 
tous, [ly. 
Ad'-verse-ly, adv. unfortunaie- 
Ad'-versc-nesB, n. oppo»<iiioa. 
Ad-vers'-i-ty, «. calamity. 
Ad-vert', v. to turn, observe. 
Ad-ve:t'-ed, p attended to. 
Ad-vert'-cn-cy, n. attention. 
Ad-vert'-ent,o. attentive, heed- 
ful. 

Ad-vert'-ing,/?pr. attending to. 
Ad-ver-tise, v. t. to iiirurm,tell. 
Ad-ver-tl'-«cd,*p. published. 
Ad-ver'-tife-nient, n. a public 
notice. [forms. 

Ad-ver-ti'-«er, n. one who in- 
Ad-vcr-tl'-«ing,|»pr. giving no- 
tice. 

Ad- vice, n. instruction, notice. 
Ad-vi'-sa-ble, a. fit to be done. 
Ad-vi'-fa-ble-nes8, n. fitness. 
Ad vise, v. to give advice. 
Ad-vi'-«ed,* p. counseled, in- 
formed. 

Ad-vl'-fed-ly, adv. prudently. 
Ad-vl'-f ed-ncBs, n. considera- 
tion. 



^ APP 

Ad-vlse-ment, %, caution, ad- 
vice, [advice 
Ad-vl'-fer, n. one who giva 
Ad-vl'-fing,|)7ir. giving coun- 
sel, [vice 
Ad-vl'-so-ry, a. containing ad- 
Ad'-vo-ea-cy, n. intercesnon, 
plea. 

Ad'-vo-eate,ii. one who pleads 
Ad'-vo-eate, v. t. to plead ii 
favor of. 

Ad'-vo-ea-ted, p. vindicated. 
Ad'-vo-ea-tess, n. a female ad 
vocate. 

Ad'- vo-ca-ting, pj^r. defending 
Ad-vo-ea'-tion, ». office o 
pleading. 

Ad-vow-ee', n. he that hastlii 
right of presenting a priest U 
a benefice. 

Ad-vow'-son, n. the right o 

presenting a priest to a l>ene 

Ad^, n. a cutting tool, [ficc 

A-e'-ii-al, a. belonging to tb< 

air. 

A'-e-rie, n. the nest of a fowl. 

A'-er-i-form,o. having the fom 

of air, as i^^as. [the aii 

A'-er-o-liie, «. a stone flron 

A'-er-o-naut, n. an aerial nav 

igator. [the aii 

A-er-o-naut'-ie, a. sailing i 

A-er-os-tat'-ie, a. suspendin 

in air. Igatioi 

A-er-os-ta'-tion, n. aerial aavi 

A-f iir, adv. at a great distanc( 

A-feard, a. aflfected with feai 

Af-fa-bil'-i-ly, ». readiness t 

converse. [tioi 

Af '-fa ble, ». easy of oonversf 

Af '-fa-ble-ness, n. civility. 

Af '-fa-bly, adv. in an alraU 

manner. 

Af-fair, n. a business matter. 
Af-feet', V. to move the pai 
sions. 

Af-feet-a'-tion, n. formality. 
Af-feet'-ed, j». moved or touci 
ed. [call: 

Af-feet'-ed-ly, adv. hjrpocrit 
Af-feet'-ed-uess, n. afiectatioi 
Af-fect'-ing, /»pr. moving. 
Af-feet'-ing-ly, adv. in ao 
fecting manner. 
Af-fee -tion, n. love, toxd 



APP 

-tion-ate, a. fond, 
•tioa-ate-ly, adv. 



lov- 



tion-ed,* a. inclined. 
-, «. t. to reduce a pen- 
a certain sum. 
^ed,* p. moderated in 
lasessed. 

oce,i». confidence, trust, 
ace, V. t. to trudt in, be- 

n-ced,* p. betrothed, 
n-cer, n. one who 
a contract of marriage 
m parties, [marriage. 
tk-cing,ppr. pledging in 
I'-vit, n. a aeclaration 
tath. 

-a-ted, pp. associated, 
ft'-tion, n. adoption of 
[riage. 
l-ty, n. relation by uiar- 
.\p. e. tocontirni. ' 
■*a-Ue, a. tliat may be 
id. 

'-ance, n. confirmation, 
'-ant, n. one who af- 
[declaration. 
-a'-tion, n. a solemn 
'-a-tive, a. that affirms, 
'-a-tive-iy, <ulv. posi- 
[clared. 
'-ed,*;>. positively de- 
'-er, n. one who af- 

-ing, ppr. asserting. 

V. t. to fasten to the 

[a word. 

n. a particle joined to 

jd,*/>. joined to, added. 

ing, ppr. uniting at the 

[afiixed. 

.ure, n. that which is 

Lioil, n. the act of 

ing upon. 

us, n. a breath, or blast 
, V. t. to give pain. 
-ed, p. troublud, dis- 
[flicts. 
-er, n. one who af- 
-ing, ppr. causing 
[ing afflicted. 
tioa, n. the state of be- 
-ive, a. distressing. 
3uc«, n. wealth, riches. 



APT 

Af '-flu-ent, A. wealthy, plenti- 
ful. Lance. 

Af '-flu-ent-ly, adv. in abund- 

Af-flux'. Af-flux'-ion, n. the 
act of nowing. 

Af-f Ord, V. to set a price, to 
yield, to be able to sell, or ex- 
pend. 

Af-fOrd-ed,/». yielded as fruit. 

Af-ford-ing,jj|pr. yielding. 

Af-for'-eat, v. t. to turn into 
forest. [free. 

Af-fran'-chise, v. t. to make 

Af-fVay, n. a quarrel with vio- 
lence. 

Af-freighf , t>. t. [affrate,] to 
hire a ship for the transporta- 
tion of goods, [fright 

Af-frlght, V. t. [affrite,] to 

Af-frlght, n. sudden terror. 

Af-fright-ed, p. terrified. 

Af-fright-ing, ppr. terrifying. 

Af-fr6nt', n. an insult, wrong. 

Af-frfint, V. t. to provoke, of- 
fend, [suited. 

Af-frftnt'-ed, p. offended, in- 

Af-fr6nt'-er, n. one that af- 
fronts, [face to face. 

Af-frftnt-ing, ppy. opposing 

Af-fr5nt-ive, o. giving otfense. 

Af-f use, V. t. to pour on. 

Af-f Q-sed,* p. sprinkled on. 

Af-fu'-sing,7>pr. pouring upon. 

Af-fu'-sion, n. a {muring upon. 

A-floaT^ ado. swimming, mov- 
ing. 

A-tygt, adv. borne by the feet 

A-fOr^orfo. and prep, in front. 

A-f ore-said, a. named before. 

A-fore-lime, ado. formerly, of 
old. 

A-fraid, a. fearful, in fear. 

A-fresh', adv. anew, again. 

Af '-rie-an, n. a native of Af- 
rica, [stern. 

Aft, adv. or a. towards the 

Afi-er,prcp. later in tiiue, be- 
hind. 

Afi-er, a. later, latter. 

Aft-er-blrth, n. the membrane 
inclosing the young, [wards. 

Aft-er'-elap, n. demand after- 

Aft'-cr-«rop, n. tiie second 
crop. [stem. 

Aft-er-mOet, a. nearest the 
3 



AGO 



13 



A/t-er-noon', n. the time from 
noon to evening. 

Aft-er-piece, n. a piece per- 
formed after a play. 

Aft-er-thought, n. [afterthaut,] 
reflections after an act. 

Aft-er- wards, adv. in time buIk 
sequent. [comes too late. 

Aft-er-wit, n. wisdom that 

A'-ga, n. a Turkish command- 
er. 

A-gain, adv. a second time. 

A-gainst, prep, in opposition to. 

A-gape, adv. with staring efc 
gerness. 

A-gast, or A-ghast, a. amazed. 

Ag -ate, n. a class of gems. 

Ag'-a-tine, a. pertaining to ag- 
ate. 

Ag-e, n. the life of an animal 
or other being, the latter part 
of life, the period when a per- 
son may act for himself, a 
generation, a century, [old. 

A'-§ed, a. advanced in age, 

A'-ged, n. old persons. 

A'-g-en-cy, n. business per- 
formed by an a^ent, action. 

A'-^ent, n. a deputy, any ac- 
tive cause or power. 

Ag-|rer-a'-tion, n. a heaping. 

Ag-giom'-e-rate, v. t. togaUier 
into a ball. 

Ag-«,-loiu-e-ra'-tion, n. act of 
wiudins into a ball. [glue. 

Ag-glu'-ti-nant, a. uniting as 

Ag-plu'-ti-nate, v. t. cause to 
adhere. [gether. 

Ag-glii'-ti-na-ted, p. glued to- 

Ag-glu-ti-na'-tion, n. act of 
uniting by giue. [to unite. 

Ag-glu'-ti-na-iive,a. tliat tends 

Ag'-grand-lze, v. t. to make 
^eat. LSf^Qt* 

Ag'-grand-i-zed,* p. made 

A?-?rand'-ize ment, n. the act 
of aggrandizing, [grandizea. 

Ag'-graud-l-zer,n.one whoag- 

Ag'-graud-i-zing, ppr. making 
great. [worse. 

Ag'-gra-vate, v. t. to make 

Ag'-gra-va-ted, p. made worse. 

Ag-gra-va'-tion, n. a making 
worse. 

Ag'-gre-gate, v. «. to collect. 



14 



AGR 



Ag'-gre-gate, a. in aaBemblage. 

Ag'-gre-gate, n. the whole. 

Ag'-gre-ga-ted, p. collected in- 
to a Bum. 

Ag'-gre-gate-Iy, a<2o.in a niaas. 

Ag-gre-f;a'-tion, n. the act of 
gathenng into a maau, wliole 
inasB. [fence. 

Ag-gresa', v. t. to begin vio- 

Ag-gres'-sioo, n. the firat at- 
tack, [tack. 

Ag-gress'-ive, a. making at- 

Ag-greas'-or, n. first invader. 

Ag-griev-ance, n. oppression. 

Ag-grieve, v. i. to mourn, to 
lament. [ed. 

Ag-griev-ed,*p.pairied, afflict- 

Ag-grjev-ing, ppr. afflicting. 

Ag-grOup', V. t. bring into one 
figure. 

Ag-gr6up'-ed,* p. collected. 

A-gAast, adv. amazed. 

A^-ile, a. active, nimble. 

A^-ile-ness, n. nimbleness. 

A-lfil'-i-ty, n. nimbleness. 

Ag'-i-ta-ble, a. that may be 
agitated. [bate. 

A^'-i-tate, v. t. to shake, de- 

A|'-i-ta-ted, p^ disturbed, de- 
bated, [moving. 

A^-i-ta-ting, ppr. shaking, 

Ag-'i-ta'-tion, n. disturbance. 

Ag'-i-ta-lor, n. a disturber. 

Ag'-let' S **• * '*«' * pendant. 

Ag'-nail, n. a disease of the 
nail. 

A-go', adv. past, gone. 

A-gog',a(2v.ln astate of desire. 

A-go'-iug,/>pr.in action, going. 

A-gone, adv. (agawn',) ago, 
past. [a prize. 

Ag'-o-nism, n. contention for 

Ag-o-nist'-ie, ) a. relating to 

Ag-o-nisi'-i-cal, J prize fight- 
ing, [pain. 

Ag'-o-nize, v. t. to writhe with 

Ag'-o-nl-zing, ppr. suffering 
pain. [struggles. 

Ag'-o-ny, n. pain that causes 

A-gra'-ri-an, a. relating to e- 
qual division of lands. 

A-gree', v. i. to be of one mind. 

A-gree'-a-bie). . a< suitable, 
pleasing. 



AIR 

A-gree'-a-ble-ness, n. pleasant- 
ness. 

A-gree'-a-hly, adv. pleadingly. 

.\-greed, p. settled by consent. 

A-gree'-ing, ppr. living in con- 
cord, [gain. 

A-greH'-ment,ii. harmony, bar- 

A-pres'-tie, a. rural, rustic. 

Ag^-ri-eul-tor, n. a husband- 
man, [agriculture. 

Ag-ri-cul'-tu-ral, a. relating to 

Ag'-ri-eul-ture, n. husbandry. 

Ag-ri-cul'-tu-rist, n. a farmer. 

Ag'-ri-mo-ny, n. the plant liv- 
erwort. 

A-ground', adv. on the ground. 

A'-gue, n. a chilly fit. 

A'-gu-ish, a. shivering. 

A'-gu-ish-ness, n. a shivering. 

Ah, ex. expressive of surprise. 

A-h&, ez. denotine pleasure. 

A-head', adv. (aned,) further 
on. 

Aid, V. t. to help, succor, [port. 

Aid, Aid-ance, n. help, sup- 

Aid-de-earap, n. an officer at- 
tendant on a general to con- 
vey his orders. 

Aided, p. assisted, supported. 

Aid'-er, n. one who helps. 

Aid-ing, ppr. helping, assist- 
ittg. [ported. 

Aid-less, a. helpless, unsup- 

Ail, n. disorder, indisposition. 

Ail, V. t. to affect with uneasi- 
ness. 

Ail-ing, ppr. sickly, unhealthy. 

Ail-ment, ». illness, disease. 

Aim, n. endeavor, design. 

Aim, V. to take sight, level. 

Aim-ed,* p. pointed, directed. 

Aim-ing, ppr. pointing a wea- 
pon. 

Aim-less, a. without aim. 

Air, n. the fluid we breathe, a 
tune, a gesture, affected man- 
ner, [riage. 

Airs, n. plu. disdainful car- 
Air, V. t. to give or take air, 
dry. 

Air-b»ilt, a. erected in the air. 

Air-ed,* p. exposed to air. 

Air-gun, n. a gun discharged 
by air. [mit air. 

Air-hole} n. an opening to ad- 



ALE 

Air-i-ly, adv. gayly, merri 
Air-i-ness, n. gayety, e 

sure. 

Airing, n. an excursion. 
Air-less, a. void of air, cic 
Air-pump, n. a machine foi 

hausting the air of a vss 
Air-shiift, n. a passage in 

mine. 

Air-y, a. open to the air, g 
Aisle, aile, n. [lie] a wul 

a church, wing of a ch<4] 
Ake, V. t. to be continuei 

pain. [bl< 

A -kin', ' a. related, allied 
Al'-a-bas-ter, n. a white t 

ble. [r 

Alack', ex. expressive of 
A-lae'-ri-ty, n. cheerfUlnef 
A-la-mode, adv. in the fash 
A-I&rm, n. a notice of dan 
A-Iarm, v. t- to give notio 

danger. [ 

A-larm-ed,* p. notified oft 
A-larm-ing, ppr. giving no 

of danger. [Is 

A-Iarm-ing-ly, adv. so as t 
A-las', ex. expressive of 

row. [Ill 

Alb, n. a vestment of w 
Al'-ba-tros, n. a fowl. 
Al be'-it, adv. although, b 
Al-bl'-no, n. a white desc* 

ant of black parents. 
Ar-bum, n. a white tabl 

blank book, [tices alchi 
Ar-ehim-ist, n. one who p 
Al'-ehi-my, n. sublime cb 

istry , the art of changing I 

metals into gold. 
Ar-€o-hol, n. pure spirit. 
Al'-eo-ran, n. see koran 

aJkoran. 

Al'-cove, n. a recess, [rie 
Al-der, n. a tree of several 
Al-der-man, n. a city ma 

trate. 
Ale, n. a liquor made by ii 

sing malt and hops in boi 

water. 

Ale-hoof, n. ground-ivy. 
Ale-house, n. a place Wl 

ale is sola. 
Ale-wife, n. a fish. 
A-lerf , a. quickt nimUei Ir 



ALL 

V. quickly, brisk- 

Itivity. 

n. briskness, ac- 

t. the science of 

general, or uni- 
netic. 

, Al-i^bra'-ie-al, 

; to algebra. 

-al-ly, ado. by al- 

[in algebra. 

, ». one skilled 

. belonging to AI- 

[er p)ace. 

laewhere,] anoth- 

Mcond wiiL 

>reign, n. a for- 

[sold. 

a. that may be 
. t. to transfer, 
ji .estranged , sold . 
t, n. a making o- 
[fers. 
n. one that traris- 
to estrange, sell. 

one to whom a 
[off. 

to fall upon, get 
In the same nian- 
[mcnt. 
t. food, nounsli- 
, Al-i-ment'-a-ry, 
; to food. 

». a separate 
e. [vide exactly. 
.. that does not di- 
that measures ex- 
[ale. 
e ale, tasting like 
t dead, active. 
It, a. tending to 

a substance of a 
', of tliree kinds, 
:ed alkali, as pot- 
il fixed alkali, as 
'olatile alkali, as 

. having the qual- 
li. [line. 

• t. to make alka- 
the plant bugloss. 
. the Turkish Bi- 

one, n. the whole, 
to abate, pacify. 



ALL 

Al-lay. See Altoff. 

Al-iay^d,* j». eased, abated. 

Al-lay-er, n. he that allays. 

Al-l\y-ing, ppr. quieting. 

Al-lay-ment, n. the act of qui- 
eting. 

Al-ledg;'e,t). t. to affirm, assert. 

AMod^'-ed,*;». affirmed. 

Al-k'd^-er, n. one who affirms. 

Al-led^-iug, ppr. asserting. 

Al-le-ga'-tion, n. affirmation. 

Al-le-g:i-ance, v. the duty of a 
subject to hia piiuce or gov- 
ernment. 

Al-le-gor'-i€, ) a in the man- 

Al-le-gor'-i€-al, ] ner of alle- 
gory, figurative. [allegory. 

Al'-le-go-rize, v. t. to form an 

Al'-le-go-rize, v. i. to use alle- 
gory, [speech. 

Al'-le-go-ry, n. a figurative 

Al-le'-gro, n. sprightly move- 
ment. [Jehovah. 

AMe-lQ-iah, n. give praise to 

Alle vi ate, v. t. to ease, les- 
sen. 

Al le via ted, |j. mitigated. 

Al-le-vi-a ting, ppr. making 
li:;hter. [king more light. 

Al-le-vi-a-tion, n. act of ma- 

Al'-ley, n. a narrow walk. 

All hail, ex. all health be to 
you. 

Al-li-ance, w. union by treaty. 

Al-ll-ed,*|». connected by mar- 
riage, confederated. 

Ar-li-gate, v. t. to tie together. 

Al-li-ga-tion, w. a rule of arith- 
metic. 

Al-li-ga-tor, n. the crocodile. 

AMIne-ment, n. a reducing to 
a line. 

Al-Iis'-ion,n.a striking against. 

Al-lit-e-ra-tion, n. the begin- 
ning of two or more words 
with the same letter, [or near. 

Al-lo-ea-tion, n. a putting to 

Al-Io-cQ-tion, n. the act of 
speaking to. [superior. 

Al-lo'-di-al, a. not held of a 

Al-Iof , V. t. to distribute, [ted. 

Allot'-ment, n. a share allot- 

Al-lot'-ted, p. distributed by 
lot. [tions. 

Al-lot'-ting,p;>r. giving as por- 



ALM 



15 



Al-low', V. t. to permit, ap- 
prove, [allowed. 

Al-low'-a-ble, a. that may be 

Al-low'-a-ble-n^'8s, n. lawful- 
ness, [lowable manner. 

AI-low'-a-b!y, ado. in an al- 

AMow'-ance, n. act of allow- 
ine or admitting approbation. 

Al-Tow'-ed,* p. granted, per- 
mitted, [mitting. 

Al-Iow'-ing,p/w. grantingjper- 

Al-lo/, V. t. to reduce a fine 
m'ital by a baser. 

Al-Ioy', n. a baser metal mixed 
with a finer, [ctng a metal. 

Al-loy'-a3:e, n. the act of redu- 

AHoy'-ed,* p. reduced in pu- 
ritv. [mcnto. 

All -spice, n. berry of tJie pi- 

Al-lQae, V. i. to reft;r indirect- 
ly. 

Ai-iad-ing, ppr. hinting at. 

Al-lClre, V. t. to tempt by good. 

Al-lu'-red,* p. tempted, enti- 
ced, [tices. 

AMQre-ment,n. that whicheo- 

Al-lu'-rer, n. one who allures. 

Al-lu'-riug, ppr. engaging. 

Al-lu-«ion, n. indirect refer- 
ence. 

Al-lu-sive, a. referring to. 

Al-lu sive-ly, adv. in an allu- 
sive manner. 

Al-lu-vi-al, a. washed to land. 

Al IQ-vi-on, ) n. the wash- 

Al-lu-vi um, I ing of waLer 
against lanci, by which the 
bank is enlarged, the increase 
of land thus made. [pact. 

Al-Iy', V. t. to unite by com.- 

Al-iy', H. a friend, confede- 
rate, [treaty. 

Al-iy'-ing, ppr. uniting by 

41-ina-nack, n. a calendar of 
months. 

Al-might-l-ness, n. power to do 
all things. 

Al-might-y, a. all powerful. 

41-might-y, n. God, tlie Divine 
Being. 

Al'-mond, n. the fruit of a tree.t 

Al'-monds, n. plu. two gland^. 

Al'-mon-er, n. a distributer of 
alms. 

Al'-mon-ry, n. place for alms. 



1« 

Jj^l-naet, 
nigh. 



ALT 



ode. nearly, well 
[poor. 

Alibi, n. Iftmi,] a eifl to the 

AlaM-bftsk-et, AJins-box,Alins- 
chest, a venel appropriated to 
receive alms. Fity. 

Almc-deed, m. an act of char- 

Alms-houae, ». a house for the 
poor who subsist on charity. 

Al'-oe, n. a tree of several spe- 
cies. 

Al-o-ef-ie, } a. pertaining 

Al-o-et'-ie-al, ) to aloe or al- 
oes. 

A-Ioff , adv. on high, above. 

A-lone. a. single, solitary. 

A-lonr , adv. onward. 

A-loof ', adv. at a distance. 

A-loud', adv. loudly, with great 
noise. [Greek alphabet. 

Al'-pha, n. first letter of the 

Al'-pha-bet, u. the letters of a 
language arranged in the cus- 
tomary order. 

Al'-pha-bet, v. t. to arrange in 
the order of an alphabet 

Al-pha-bet'-ie, I a. in the or- 

Al-pha-bet'-ie-al, j der of an 
alphabet. 

Al-pha-bet'-ie-al-ly, adv. ac- 
cording to the alphabet. 

Al'-piue, a. pertaining to the 
Alps. [time. 

Al-read'-y, adv. before this 

Al'-so, a^v. in like manner. 

Al'-tar, 71. a place for offerings. 

Al'-tar-cloth, n. a cloth to lay 
upon an aliar in churches. 

^'-ter, v. t. to make some 
change in. [ent. 

.^I'-ter, v. i. to become differ- 

^.I'-ter-a-ble, a. that may be 
changed. [ble manner. 

Al'-ter-a-bly, adv. in an altera- 

^I'-ter-ant, a. producing a 
change. [ing- 

.^'-tcr-a-tion, n. actofchang- 

jf I'-ter-a-tive, a. causing alter- 
ation. 

Ai'-ter-a-tive, ». a medicine 
tliat induces a ciiange in the 
habit or constitution, [words. 

Al'-ter-«ate, r. i. to contend in 

Al-ter-eA-tion, n. a dispute. 

>)J'-ter-ed,*p. changed, varied. 



AMA 

Ar-ter-er, n. one who altera. 
Al'-tem, a. one succeeding 

another. 

Al-tem'-ate, a. by turns. 
Al'-tem-ate, v. t. to perform by 

turns. 

Al-tem'-ate-ly, adv. by turns. 
Ar-tern-a-ting, ppr. by turns. 
Al-tem-a-tion, ) n. a mutual 
Al-tcm'-i-ty, ) change. 
Al-tem'-a-tive, n.choic6of two 

things. 

Ai-the-a, n. Syrian mallow. 
^1-fhough, [alf ho',] obt, verb, 

or used only in the imp. grant, 

allow, admit, be it so. [place. 
Al'-ti-tude, n. the highth of a 
Al'-to, adv. high. 
Al-to-geth'-er, arf». wholly, en- 
tirely. 

Al'-u-del, n. a chimical pot. 
Al'-um, n. an astringent salt. 
Al-Q-min-ous, a. containing 

alum. [belly. 

Al'-vine, a. belonging to the 
iyi'-way, ^I'-ways, adv. for 

ever. 

Am, the first person of to be. 
Am-a-bil'-i-ty, n. loveliness. 
A-mftin, adv. with all power. 
A-mal'-gam, n. a mixture of 

quicksilver with another 

metal. 
A-mal'-gam-ate, v. t. to mix 

metals with quicksilver. 
A-maJ'-gam-a-ted,p. mixed. 
A-mal'-gam-a-ting, ppr. mix- 
ing. 
A-mal-gf^-mtt-tion, n. the act 

of mixing mercury with an 

other metal. 
A-man-u-en'-sis, n. a writer of 

what another dictates. 
Am'-a-ranth, n. flower-gentle. 
Am-a-rautli'-ine, a. belonging 

to amaranths. 

Am-a-ryl'-lis, n. lily-dafibdil. 
A-mass, v. t. to collect into a 

heap. 

A-mass-cd,*p. accumulated. 
A-miiss-ing, ppr. collecting in 

a heap. [lecnon. 

A-miiss-ment, n. a heap, col- 
Am-a-teur, n. a lover of the fine 

arts. 



AMB 

Am-a-tO-rl-al, ) a. relating 
Am'-a-to-ry, ) orinducet 

love. 

A-maze, V. t. to confound. 
A-ma'-zed,*/». surprted* 
A-mftze-ment,n.astoni8lun 
A-ma'^zing, o/r. astonisliii 
A-ma'-zing-ly, adv. ia a B 

ner to astonish. 
Am'-a-zon, n. a virago. 
Am-bas'-sa-dor,it. SeeJEsii 

eador. 
Am'-ber, n. a hard, semi' 

lucid substance, white or 

low, found in the eartib 

thrown on shore by tb« s< 
Am'-ber-gris, n. a hard, opi 

resinous substance, disch 

ed by the spermaceti wha 
Am-bi-dex'-ter, ». one ^ 

usee both hands with ei 

facility. [deal 

Am-bi-dex'-trous, a. do 
Am-bi-dex-ter'-i-ty, ) « 
Am-bi-dex'-trous-ness, \ | 

er of using both hands i 

equal ease. [roun^ 

Am'-bi-entj a. compassioff, 
Am-bi-gu'-i-ty, n. a do 

meaning. 

Am-big'-u-ous, a. doubtful 
Am-big'-u-ous-ly, adv. I 

doubtful manner, [full 
Am-big'-u-ous-ness, n. dc 
Am'-bit, n. a compass. 
Am-bi"-tion, ». desire of i 

er, fame, or excellence. 
Am-bi"-tious, a. desirous t 
Am-bi"-tious-ness, n. a; 

tion. [an 

Am'-ble, v. t. to move wit 
Am'-bic, n. peculiar pace 

horse. [ 

Am'-bler,n. ahorse which 
Am'-bling,j7^r. or a. liftiuj 

two legs on the same side, 

then changing. 
Am-bro'-sia, n. a plant. 

Am-brO'-sial, a. fragrant. 

Am'-bry, n. an almoury. 
Am'-bu-lant, a. walking. 
Am-bu-la'-tion, n. the ai 

walking. 
Am'-bu-la-to-ry, a. wall 

moving. 



AMI 



n. a 



AMP 



ANA 



17 



Am'-bofl-eade, 
surpriae. 

Am'-bufl-eade, v. t 
Ain'-bii»-ea-ding,ppr. lying in 
wait. 

Am'-bDsh, n. a private station 

for troiMM to lie in wait in. 

Am'-bDab, v. t. to lie in wait 

for. [bush. 

AiD'-bn8li-ed,*p placed in am- 

Ain'-bi98h-ing, ppr. lying In 

wait for. 

Am'-bDah-ment, n. an ambush. 
A-me-li-o-rate, v. t. to make 
better. [better. 

A-mfr-li-o-rate, v. i. to grow 
A-me-Ii-o-ra'-tion, n. a making 
better. 

A-men',ao be it, verily ; n. truth. 
A-me'-na-ble, a. answerable. 
A-mend', v. to correct, grow 
betttr. [amended. 

A-flflB^-a-ble, a. that may be 
A-mAr-ed, p. corrected. 
A-mtM'-er, n. he that amends. 
' A-mend'-ing, ppr. correcting. 
A-mend'-ment, n. a change lor 
the better. [pense. 

A-mends', n. plu. a recom- 
A-men'-i-ty, n. pleasantness. 
A-merc'e, v. t. to punish with 
a fine. [tion. 

A-mer'-ced,*p. fined at discre- 
A-merc'e-ment, n. arbitrary 
fine. [fine. 

\-merc'-er, n. one who sets a 
A-mer'-i-ea, n. a continent be- 
tween the Atlantic and Pa- 
c\&c Oceans. [America. 

A-mer'-i-ean, a. pertaining to 

A-mer'-i-ean, n. a native of 
America. [ican idiom. 

A-mer'-i-ean-ism, n. an Amer 

A-mer'-i-can-ize, v. t. to ren- 
der American. [stone. 

.Vm'-e-thyst, n. a precious 

A'-mi-a-bie, a. worthy of love. 

A'-mi-a-blc-ness, n. loveliness. 

A'-mi-a-bly, adv. in an amia- 
ble manner. 

Am'-i-antb, n. mountain flax. 

Am'-i-«a-ble, a. peaceable. 

Am'-i-ea-ble-ness, n. fHendli- 
newe. [ly way. 

Am'-i'«a-bly, adv. hia flriend- 



place of]A-mid', 

[wait» 
to lie in 



'.I 



pr. in the middle, 
A-midst', $ amongst 
A-miss', a. or adv. improperly. 
Am'-i-ty, n. friendship, agree- 
ment. 

Am'-mo-dyte, n. the sand eel. 
Am-mO-ni'-a, ) 91. volatile al- 
Am'-mo-ny. \ kidi, a sub- 
stance which exists in a state 
of gas. 

Am-mO'-ni-ac, ) a. pertain- 
Am-mo-ni'-a€-aI, s in^ to am- 
monia, or poss^sing its qual- 
ities. 

Am'-mo-nite, n. serpent stone. 
Am-mu-ni"-tion, n. military 
stores. [don. 

Am'-nea-ty, n. a general par- 
A-mdng, ) prep, in a mingled 
A-mdngst, \ state, amidst. 
Am'-o-rous, a. fond, loving. 
Am'-o-rous-ly, adv. lovingly, 
fondly. 

Am'-o-rous-ness, n. love. 
A-mounf, v. i. to rise in value. 
A-mount', n. the sum total. 
A-mount'-ing, ppr. rising to. 
A-mour, n. intrigue, gallantry. 
Am-phib'-i-ous, o. living in two 
difierent elements. 
Am-phib'-i-ous-ness, n. the fac- 
ulty of living on land, or in 
water. 

Am-phi€-ty-on'-i€, a. pertain- 
ing to the council of the Am- 
phictyons in Greece. 
Am-phi-the'-a-ter, [or tre,] n. 
an edifice of a round or oval 
form, for amusements. 
Am-phi-the'-a-tral, a. resem- 
bling an amphitheater. 
Am-phi-the-at'-ri€-al, a. per- 
tsuning to an amphitheater. 
Am'-ple, a. large, extended. 
Am'-ple-ness, n. largeness, ex- 
tent, [discourse. 
Ara-pli-fi-«a'-tion, n. diffuse 
Am'-pli-f I-ed,* p. enlarged. 
Am'-pli-f I-er, n. one who en- 
larges. 

Am -pll-f y, V. to enlarge. 
Am'-pli-f y-ing,p/>?-. enlarging. 
Am'-pli-tude, n. extent. 
Am'-ply, adv. largely, liberal- 

"■ 2 . 



Am'-pu-tate, v. t. to cut off" a 
limb. [cutting off a limb. 
Am-pu-ta'-tion, n. the act of 
Am'-u-Iet, n. something worn 
to prevent evil. 
A-muse, v. t. to entertain. 
A-mu'-sed,* p. entertained. 
A-mQse-ment, n. entertain- 
ment 

A-mu'-sing, ppr. entertaining. 
A-mu'-sive, a. diverting, pleas- 
ing, [vidual. 
An, a. one, denoting an indi- 
An-a-bap'-ti8m,n. the doctriite 
of the anabaptists. 
An-a-bap'-ti8t,n. one who holds 
that infant baptism is not val- 
id, and that immerBion is 
scriptural. 

A-naeh'-ro-nism, n. an error in 
the account of events in time 
past [pent 

An-a-€on'-da, w. a large ser- 
An'-a-gram, n. transposition of 
the letters of a name. 
An-a-lo^'-ie-al, a. according to 
analogy. [nalogy. 

An-a-lo&'-ic-al-ly, adv. by a- 
A-nal'-o-gous, a. having anal- 
ogy, [portion. 
A-nal'-o-|:y, n. likeness, pro- 
A.-nal'-y-sis, n. separation of a 
body, or of a subject, into its 
parts. [2«a. 
An'-a-lyst, n. one who analy- 
An-a-lyt-ic, ) a. pertaininjj 
An-a-lyt-ie-al, ( to analysi.s, 
resolving into parts. 
An-a-lyt'-ie-al-ly, adv. by way 
of analysis. 
An'-a-lyze, v. t. to resolve into 

first principles. 

An'-a-Iy-zed,* p. resolved into 

parts. [zes. 

An'-a-I^-zer, n. one thatanaly- 

An'-areh, n. an author of con- 

flision. 

An-areh'-ie, i a. being with- 
An-arch'-ie-al, \ out govern- 
ment [meat 
An'-ar€h-y,n. wantofgovem- 
A-nath'-e-ma, n. excommuni- 
cation. 

A-nath'-e-ma-tize, v. t. to de- 
nounce or excommunicate. 



•Mtton. (nmli 

.-Mf-o-nHrt, ■- 01.E »lln (ui 

l-nst-inal-ilni, ppr. din. 






An-clio'Ty, ■. ■ imall ma hh. 
An-ideal, ■. of Ibnna Uiu«. 
An-cinH-lr, >Ai. In old Uioiu. 



An-Otof-y-oal, I a. hailiij 
hemuphrnillilcal. 



mil of ^u^El itnsry, 

A-neV, •S'. tr^unewly."' 
An-fIU'-tu-«iE, «. uriiidiiui. 
2u-teLm, ■ divine nwueuH, 



lil"-^i-cllld. ■- *a EnglMt 
idiom. [Engtilh. 

'■■"-fliyt a- moved vrLUt «ii«t. 





An-al-hila'-Ilon,<Landc 


la nolhlng, or Ibe deMmi 
er the form of a tUlof. 


leinslndl^lamiide. 










AB-nl-njirf-B-rj, a. tbe an 




dayonwlilcbaiieicnlii 




ekratcd. Lofowl 


.!«."■■ [«r: 


An-no Dom'-lB4, «. In the 


An-l-mld-vert'-er, il ■ «iuur- 


An-no'-iia, m. cuHrd apf 


An-l-modTerr-Lig, jpjb-. ton- 


An'-m-lale.o.i.toiDBlKi 


tlderlu!L 


iBcnis. ^ [ 


An'-i-i'iil. n. > Mng wlUi an 




J^l'ife, laiiwiUiii, niMl "J^- 




■o<«- 



a''l-inaUfloir-er.«. ua n 



i-Dn-a'-Ii«i,i^addUI||| 
i-nei'-«d,* f. Jdtned, al 



^i 



I A-BOi 

Ik. f «>■ 



Au'-nu-al, ■. yniir. idlag. 

did Tflirlf ; *o elduil ycBr- 
lyBubltenflan. 

Air-uii-tl-lr, sd. y<wbrTnr> 

An'-BD-lil-M, a. bavlfii rinp 
Aii'-TiuH«, B. I. Utile (in 



A Y-ipd^BC, ii.miti(iiilniiMla. 



A'ibal<ii''.lDfi p^. luifuliii 

A-iK«tt-»-1i/-(W, g. lrr*4ulat. 
A-vMi'-n-lutB, s. nut or ruli. 
A-iwai'-s-kw»IV. ido. Irr-fu 
A4Mn'-*-lr. i!^ Ui7t wuhird^ 



. '"I 






fceri-Liirtu,] 



nply, HiiccHtli nil, 1>e »c- 



Ap-iwer-lng, BSI-. reply Inf. 

An-ug-o-nlif -le, a. opiKHiiui. 

oppt'riitinn- l^iiii** bifor- 
All-te, In tniupiund word 

An-ipcv'-deiicOi n. Ilw Kt (if 
rncnUng f ii tiniu- 

AB-if-ts'-deni, ■■ «n>i ^be* 



Ilw-njr't.ftn, K. tlie tijtl 
An'-lhn-clle, n. i km of hi 
.i»-llirn-[rtl'-*>-6y, II- A d 



*o'-le-d>fc, ■. ■ dale beftue 
An-iE-dl-lD'-vi-iin.t before 

Aii'-l>r-lo]ii!, x. the iMisI, ■ m- 

inatuiJdH deer, libra noon. 
Aa-te-me-ttil'-l-mii, ■- being r 

iiup'-llil,ii,beln(li.;ri 



nw* Ulirln. [ctiiinlBnl 

An-de'H-iMtB, b. i. k, m)?1 
Rim. [fb 

Aii-dt'-t-p«H*d, f. mken 1 



'tl-ilo^l, „. PffirerXu, 
An'-tl-doia, k. n rpim.ily. 

itMl-mv-tmren'-lctl, i. Dp] 
■Hi w nnHuiEliy. 
in-U-mtf-nl-Bl, a. pemtinl 
muiUntmy. 

tiDi Of ulluany. ^^ 
in'-a-nD-Dy. ■■ aiBMal. [Ii 
\ii-U-Bn'-iRl-«i,*. qralui 

hatde |oi>d worka to be i 



Ln'-ti'iii>-rny. m. oppoaduoj] 
lii-|]-p*'-pu, ■■ oppMD| pa 



An-ii-pu-ii-oi'-la, B. no[ pnnl- 
oUc. rurBCUBg Isltalion. 
All-U-M-tf-lflll'-Ua^ 1. ooun- 
AD-tiph^-o-ny, H, tiiB »nflva of 
otie dndr lo bdoUmt bi ilDe- 
lig, [Iba ullpadw. 

An-iin'-o-dil, ■■ perulnlsg lo 
An'-if-pode, ■■ one Uvini on 
Uie<^»alle Mt of the glDlw. 
An-tl-iiaa''rl-u, a. poitntaLng ' 
lo anuiiilllj. 
An'-d-qiuf t;, «. imc voned in 
inilquitlH. [lele. 

An'-tt4iuaui,it. Lloiniiksabw- 
An'-U-qiis-led,p. oulaf faah- 

An-ljquB, a. [iDteekJ a. Bn- 
An-IIque, n. [iiileek,f ■ nUe. 

An-nq'-nl-V, n, old Unei. 

OppMtt Df B IFVOlUlion. 

acting scurvy. 

Aii-U'4etlp'-UiMiI,n. iiiie Qui 
j„i i..r_ [cieLy. 



A-iiin, sin. Kpanicly, adds 
A-pSn-meni, n. n loom. 






d'-le, B. opj 



atnglbcdiKlitaeorUie trdJ^. 
pcslilDn LD ibE doGlrlDe DC Uid 



I. nn Icon hlDck for 



nk'shUL] ao- 



Bcl of opning. 



Arti-o-rin'-tia, s. h 
fimn of as nptiuriai 
ApJi'-thinig.n. B Ititu 

A-poe'-a-lypse, n. Die boDli of 
EoTelatloB, (.revelntlon. 

A'poe^'Jyp-lJe, a- coDtainknp 
A-poe'-o-palfT v. L la ooiU lite 
iDAlettcrorcyUnble of a word. 

a1?^3, a.' (i™g no'K" 
Ap'-Dde, II. on nnlmsl Ibal taiw 

Ap'-o-jee, n. the polni in a 

ftam CIke eorlli- 

A-pol^o- JIM, o. i. lo plesd for. 
A-pol'-o-gi-sed,* p. of ipolo- 

Ap'-o-Ioguo, n. [ap'olos,] » fs- 
A-pol'-o-Jy, K. n defense. 
Ap-Mleo'-Ue, a. beliiDgins lo 



asr:" 



.-i™--Ue,n.l»pMa,l 
■EBgei lo piaseli ihe 
-pii'-Ue-Bhlpi K. tiK 



poB'-iTD-phy, f a mi 



Ap-pgir.tj. c. lofn 

Ap-|iBll'-inB,jijir.s[ 



^p-peBi, V. t- lit i- ta 



Ap-ueBl-ed,*j». 

' J penl-lng, pp 
_ higher coim. 

Aj.pea/snce,' i 



Ap-peai-edf* f- liavlng ber- 

Ap-peat-iof, B. a coming 

Ap-peut, p. (. to rjuiei, tnieifv. 
Aj>-pfta>-ed,* p^ quieted, pacl- 

Ap-peu-u, «. one wbo pad 

Ap-peu-tng. PfT. quIeliUB. 

' Ap-peL'-tant» n. Dun who Hf 

pcili. [anpoa!! 

Ap-pel -iBle, s. bBlDnglii« i 
A p-pel-lB'-Uon, a. a oanie, U1I> 
Ap-pelMa-Uve, %. aaiae nf 

■pMis. iBppenJ 

Ap-pel-]ee',ii.tliedefenilantli 
Ap.peHoc', ■. UiB plBlcUi" ii 

ippol. [ic 

Ap-pend', F. i. lo hang or Joii 
A|t^atd'-iire, h, ou oadltloa. 

Ap-peo'd'-ti, n. an addition. 
Ap-pei-uiiii, I. i. ID tidaiiEi re 
tote. ling 

Ap pEr-tBtn-uv, ppp. belong 
Ap'-pe-ttoM, j n. sensual dE 
Ap'-pe-tHi-cy, I ijie. 
Ap'-pa-U-ble, a. deilrable. 
Ap'-pe-me, B-dwlteoffooil. 
Ap-ploud', d. t- to qoDiineud, 
Ap-plaud'-EiliP' ronuriended. 
Ap-plsud'^er, «, one w]i< 

Ap-plaud'-lng,ppr. iiralEing. 
Ap-plaoi'e. n. coniineadaLfno 
Ap'-ple,ii. ftuii, pupil of tlif 
ejie. {in i.oate 

Ap'-ple-ple, II. a pio uf apjilei 
An'-plMree, H. a ireBlbalpro- 

Ap-pli-ea^lj'-l-^, 11. iha ^ual- 
Uy of being Bppllcabk!. 

A^-pU-ea-Ble, a. ttui may lie 
■ppUad. tpllra- 



Ap-p1t«d,'p. pui inoioB, 
Ap-p]t'-er, !>. one wtniapplla 
A?-p')''i •- '■ "> V^ ">, pniiilo' 
Ap-ptf-lndntr. liying on. 



.pointed. [Ung to oflic 

Ap-poinf'ing, ppr. deslgui 

Ai>-pOFiiod,a, 1. 10 ^ivlile ou 
Ap-ijOf-llon-ed,* p. niviiiPO I 

A p-pot -tion-lng.j^r. aatilgnir 






/-pro-ba-lo-ry, a- approving, 

in for a putpoae. ot finone-« 

, .jlf. " '^' [apart. 

Ap-pro'-pii-ate, a. peculiar, act 

e. Ap-pro'-pn-B-ted, p. swlgned 



Ap'-po-»i"-llon, ii.a pultlDg ic 
A»-fteite,Ka Appriii, 
Ap-ptt'-cUt-ble, a- Ibat may b 



Ap-pre-litfaid^v. £. tousleo. 

Ap-pra-hond'-ing, ppr. eetolni 
*.p-prs-lien'-flbn, «. canc«t 

Ai>-prc-ben'-iisa, a. ftartbl. 

Ap-pren'-Uce-iMp, n. Ibe time 
^p-pi1ce,t. LU 

Ap-prHiBg,;ipr. ; 



Ap-pro 'prl-a'-llon, n- an appll- 
Ap-pro'-pil-B-lor, n- one wbo 
Ap-prtv-a-l)le,o. motUiy of ap- 



. . iv-ea,*p. likedjprored. 
Ap-pruv-lDg, ppr- liibag, al- 
loming. [proveB. 

Ap-pfov-et, u. one who ap- 



Ap-pul'-al'on, 
Ap-pitt'-te-na 



liiBliw. [lu Heal 

.-ra'-bl-adf f d. perlBliilriK 1 
r--aMe, \ AnUa. 






A teh-l-e-irtK'-frjil.'ii! irtdnt 
tna u ao atchbMnp. [BrEli. 
Aicli-liig,CTr.foniitii| ivltlian 
Arel^l■lee[,l^■^^'"--■" - 

" ■ l-lee?-B-™i, 



I. [bctonBlflgtnlTf 



Are, It' pail of a cit. 
JLre-Uc, ■. a long aich. 

Ateli, u-'cbter, irugbh. 
Areb, s. a cuttb lioe, ot pan 

Arch^n-Cel. m- ■ chi^ 
Areb-an-geT-le, a, tx 

AnIi-Miill'-op, n. a cli 

An^-bMi'-oii-rlc, n. d 
Arcb-deawn, m. net 
COP, bLkbop'l dppnlr- 
Accta-Ma-eiHi-ililp, \ oAce of 



■-iW,I 'riCr"'""'' 






mo arjumcni. 
y-giiR. K. a ^biiloiB 
whh ■ hondwd eyi* 



Ann, v.Lori, ufiual 
Ar-ma'-da.H.adeeloft 
ruped of America, i 



Ai-uip'-a-Uni, a. puwMF 






jiim'-<My, ji. » repnirtmr of 
.S^-im, ■. hnUow iindei Uig 
A/'D^i ■- A body ot arm^ 

Ai-rf-io»™iu, •- fngrant, «|rt- 
A-r«e, »- of.*riii. [cj, 

A-rainnl', /friiTi- am] a'tD-vlioDI' 
jS-nnii'e. n. (. loawnten •aO- 

A-roiu--rf,'ji.iiwflli™Hl, ™- 
A-roui'-hig, w', BilnlnB up 

Ar-quo-bme, ■. ■ buid ji 
Ar-nck', ikipliltorUMCo 

At-mlgn-cil,* ji. Ki to iai 
^MUlfD-Dieiil, n. >ct al 






ID pill In order, 
J.. ^auLql. [jei 






'fS 



T-i>], ■. net oT coiDld|. 



Att, I. cunning, alilU. 
tt-IE'-ri-ai. I. tKlonglng Is *n 
■mi^ (bkxid Itom ttis beut 
Ar'-t^fy,]i, A veseJ conveying 
' T'-fti, a. cunnliif , cmfiy. 

I'-lBl-l]', lAi. cnnnlnglr. 

Aif-^iHteii, B. Hrt,ciuuiLD& 
*-''~it'-ie,a.pen(ii9lnglaUia 

t\B, n. D term, mndition. 



AMIe'-n-IUe-lr, ode. dirtlucl- 
Ai-Ua'-a-lii-ud, d. Jointed. 
Ar-ttB-u-)V-Uoii,i<. conneclloa 
bvjolnu, niutnci uHeruic«. 
An'-l^M, m. ■ irick, BDsta- 
Ar-dT-l-eer, ■. in Brtit. ((cm. 
An-l-a"-elil, a. niBd« by an. 
Ail-l-S"-cial-ly, sdii. by an. 
Ar-Iil'^a-ryt m. weapont Ibr 



^!:li??^ 

ra 



-ly.iuiD. hatitihUry. 






b?' "'Imu™]'""'" 






it'-tda, iL ■ reUdBii 



M ng.ff f^»iu«ln| np 
-aion-day^M- Ul« diy Of 






Ash'-Jaji ■■ f>e&«toi]CE 



ITHlrfAllB 



'ra'- to'mSI'"* '" ' 






A-slcsp, ada^ al rcsl, In fll«pp, 
A'Blope. adn- In a Bluidng 






A^p^™'-e3,• p. ■laodeied. yil- 



Ai-pbalt'. ( n.alilnchl 
■- -"iir-um,! tumUimiBBLi 






wl&atmi em 




Ai-ay-liit, ppr. DTini 
A»«Gm|-blite, ■.■<»] 
^»em-W ,• ,. CO 

A>-»in'-bLliig, PJM-. CM 
Aa-Bem -biy. h- a iMjmp 
Kmht«d, a ball, n 1^ 



A^^-\ag,fpr. apee 



AneBr-lDg. ppr. vaJuli 






letblDg If anlgiKd- 

len-or'it Btruufti 

Asfil^'iDent, «- hppobi 

AHim'-i-lB-ted, p. Dud 
A*elm'-t-ta-ang, pjr. ki 



AniiD-l-la'-tlDii, ■. iIh ut of 

AhIm', n. I. u belp, Hceor. 
AHtsf-uice, a. heJp, Bld.re- 

A»fliBf-ing, ppr.a^rdlng help 
welglil mil price of biead, &c 



Ai-al-xing. PPT- fiilng clu 
wdghl ot menniie. (Joined 
AHi>--cia-ble, a. tliU may bi 

A»»'-el-ate, o. Joined inln 

A»ai/-ciaie, ». a compuiioo. 

Aa-ki'-cla-tlnff. ppr- unt1[iig- 

Avflon'-ed, p- Beparaled Idu 



At^dljc-lnf, prr, easing, aba- 
Atus^mnil, n, mlU^on. 
AMus^r.H . be Uiai DlilBaKs. 

A»H'-m«di* p. taken, 
Aa-HU'-mlu, ppr. arif^Eing. 

AHO'-nuics, iL (onlldaice, 
•t want of raodMIy, cemJnty, 
^ Kcuriif a(!aiuIl»i,poBiliie 

A»ni'-red,* p- pemiad^, I 



ATH 

A«-fa'-rIlU, Dgr.DlsIl 

An'-iei-b*. n. [he mi 

AB'-ur-oFd.R.anun. 
AaI*-Dio,i.. [aai'raa,] 
ofbiealhiOB. 



B-IHJ -um, ™, a reaoiDg 

fl fumbdied Hitli books, 

y tnpera, and periodicala. 

L. A-ihe'-aL-an, a- penahijng 10 

A-Uiiiti, n. ihtmy. [Aiheu. 

Atb-let'-le, a. beJon^lng la 

wroitling. 

Atb-wariiw^. aoAprep . acrov- 

Al-lao'-Ue, I a. pertaining to 



ts-trtqe, o^D.acrDHit, wltbl^B / 



■ pbut' Le,o. ijislongLijgto 
i'-U| I B. reiatlng id 






of ilie beavfnly bodiwi. 
la-iate, a, qbrewi!^ discemb 

raleljF. ' \iai 

J-By-liim, n.ii refuge, rai 
M, prip. iiL hjr, near by. 

4'-Uie-l*iii. »- disbullfff of 1 



A-Jo;-nlog,ppr.8ii)loang, 
A-top*, adv- al of on tJic top. 
Ai-tft-inenr-at, a. bjaeh Jike 

Af-ro-pby, q. a waiting of the 
by lt«J jwocem bi a cLelL nilt. 



AMllnt, It. I. Id cnmilit U 
Uood of > tr^UH, HI lllU I 

Al-ulnl, H. ■ Ratn, ipiM. 
Al-tUU'^d, ;i. cortupled. 
At-IUU-lni, nr. cnrniplliu 
AHHn'-m, V. 1. lo qualify I 
mbtgn- 

flMem'-jKT-tA,* p- qualLQed- 
AE^Iem'-per-ln^ ppr. laodify- 
Al-templ'iH.auial, gffiin. [lug. 
AMetOpI', V. t. lo Ur. eaasf. 
At-tBmpf->-b|e, a. ibal mly be 

M-vmff-ei, p. ttlQd, enaycd. 



Atlenl', u. illentive. [fS, 



k A^'liBi «. K BJUaiL ciilUED' 

•r- At|.11e-Ro-ryt H, cbc upwr Ko- 

*l-ll.iwl,»f , dnjMil, airaycd. 



.ef-cd.p. ilniwrit 

iei'-iiig,jiji'--'l'="'l 

Attra£'.tlnn,H- acli^rdrawins. 

->™«i'.|ve, ■. wbnl dtBWBi 



Aud'-Mite, c Uiat 

liid--i-W,aite.ii.iiii 
bfhnjiri [ofMn, 



:?Siffla 



Au-guc-i'-ihw, >■ p 



AHMt'.ed, ^. wiO ic uML po«- 



AMilb'-u-ted. f . aicrlliFd, lui 

AMn'-DlDE,inr. miUiumiui- 
wl. V"- 

Au'-bun, ■■ brown, af dvli 
Aue'-tlon, n, ■ iHihliD nfle, 

Au.^^ap^i, a. dailoE. 

^u.da'-cJou^ii^i { n. iiD[iu- 
I Au-doo'-l-l)', J ieotf, 






Al»-lil"-clauii-ly, id 



^^c 



AY A 

a. M.ure, ri^d. 



aukaat tnOittUitf. 
Au-lhcn'-^e-sVaeHi, { m. genu- 
An-Uicn-de'-l-Iy, lioeamx. 

Aif-ihim'-Ua-«-l^il,V'«lfltiliah- 
dbrptoaf. Iwrtloi, 

AD^-tbi», 1. one wbo ii!a;iel,B 
An'-ttaor-toih n. B feoinle au- 
Umr. [auUiiHlIr. 

Aa-lhof'-l-W, * legal mwer, 
Au-ltaoT'i-u'-llo^a. HiUbliali- 
inenl bf inlurlQ). lUiotiiy. 
Air-ihoi-lM, r. I. to giye Bii- 
Au;-l(ioM-Kd,*f. WBrrQLileii, 

power (n. tu^e mi ■^■I'l'^'i 
An'-Uior-ibLpT n- ih" - 
Au-to-bi-or-ra-pliy. u. i < ' ' 



, *. ndvmlue, p 

I, n. priieeeds of (twib 

f'-cloia, a. ((reeily a 



I. BSKrted pofll- 



Au'-lo-iraph, «. a pe 



Aituai'-iuli & belon^ng 

&■ ll'-l-»-IT,«. a Mptnn T(— 
-U'-i-a-riti, It. tl. IroDpi 
•Hlilliig iiHiUicr nHtlun. 
4-nU,i. t.oii. loptofll, 



A-vold'-tii j, jijT. abunaiii;- 






A-Tow',..C.UJiu(l»,own. 

A-vos'-a-We, a.eap»bleofto- 
lug juadllHl. [ttm. 



ml'-Bton, ■. a puUtaf ona 

»aii-lng, ppr, wtiUat liifc 
wlke, a. not ileepini, ^l^»^^. 

WSk-tn-tng, ppr. roiwlng. 

from Bleep, or from ieeilan- 

'Uri; n. t lo KUoiJltB.. 






IngiPjfT. aadgnlngliy 

0. Ibrevfllng- 
-. --.-^ladii-iit adlMncai 

Aw'-fuli a. linking awe. 
Aw'-fHI-ly, ado. in an airnil 

AW-fnl-n™, a. the QUKllIy of 

haady, 

Awh'-wajd'lr, aia- dmnally. 
Awk'-ward-neM, a. avAmar 

nunem. [I" pierceTiolM. 

Awn'-uig, a, a covertnt ftoqi 
Awa'-lea, a- wlUuiut wni. 



ts-ry, a. belondng 10 ini 



BBbe-iy. n. BiecT to please a 
BE'-blili, n, cliildlib, fooJlBb. 
Ita'-bUh;];, Alg. like s babe. 



Uab-y-lo'-nlA,'! Co Bsbrl.iii, 

Bu-cKiMis'-Uan, ) In iiiicia- 
pereDce,*^. 



BacJf-e-loffHdila, h. lUtfl -o 

~ k, n. lbs talndeT put. 

Jt, ad>. bickwud. 



'I-U "El ;>»"-. itiinderlDg. 1 



I- BBU-B-ble,ii.IliMDUi: 

li-bonil, n. a bond , 
prisoner and Ub n 

il-or, I loodi Ja tn 






Ill-1-wick, B. JurUd 
bailir. 



ladj'-er, 



Baf '-flibg, iipr. elDding, delbat- 

Haui Ti. |i Hukt poucbf pane. 
Ba^, I. t-Vfi- 10 pul inio a bag. 
n,~-a-H4Je, n. [bag-B-tfl'J B 

Bo^-olnj^f a. Eiritb for bagi. 

Boo' -pipe, n, a mutica] tnatru- 

haildle." ""^ ' "'° "' 
Ball,!'. (.toglFabaUorKcnri- 
t^T nlean upon ball^ lada wa- 
Mi wilb k buckel, k«. 



Bol'-anc-ed,' f. adjui 
Bal'-eo-n/, n. a eiJln 
Bald, o, widiOLil bal 

B4fder-daBh, r, mi 
Baldly, ado. nalicdiy, 
Bnld-iics^B.awaiiii 
Bitld-pale, H. a pale 

Bnld-ricJi, B. a girdle 
Bale, n.a pack of go| 

BRI^ftl,'a.»onowrul 

BHlk,i<![biuk)aTsni 



celling IuUdU. 



Baod'-boi. B' sdllelitboi. 
Bamd'-cdT p. iiniied Jn a ban 
B»ml'-ln|i> ppr. uniting tc 
bud. [dlnl, QUUawi, rgbbt 
Bui'-dlt, n. ;il. bBndiu, b; 
Biod'-lel. •■■ a time bsuil. 



Baa'-dy-Lff-ged/ a- havl, 

Bue, n. miBhIcf. ruiOr p< 
eine-fni, ■>■ hunnil, deeini 



Ban'-lsb-ed,* p. driven 

iahis. [to gull one's coumry, 
DoD'-lsh-lng, ppf. compeniiig 



ik-bU^ > 4, n pronibiBory 



banbiiig cepltal (nrd- 

Ban'-n«'ed,<a. fuiakbd ' 



cl-lng, pfv. ftuflng. 



tlllD, H. UlE nppllCBlli 



ap-tk:i'-mB], o-penalniF 



mptlamby Inn 



lttLr-ba-rmu-Jy,D'lii'liihu]ii an- 
il Jlr-bU'iDiii-DeBa, ■. cruelty. 
■" '-bi^^eui?tii.ahog,&e-roast' 



Pur-ud.* |/- Htrlpped of co 
^lh'Ced-ne«a, h- Id 



ao 



BAB, 



Bftr-gain-ed,'" j». cc**enanted. 
B&r-gmin-ee', n. one Who boys. 
B&r'-gaiit-er, n. one wbo sella. 
B&r^, n. a row-boat 
Ba-ril'-la, n. a plant which fur- 
nishes alkali formakingglassi 

also the alkHli. 

Bark, s. riiid of a tree, [trees. 

Bark, v. f. to clamor, strip 

B&rk, i n.ti ship with three 

Barque, ] masts without a 
mizxen topmast [bark. 

Bark-ed,'^ p. stripped of the 

B&rk'-io£, ppr. stripping off 
baric. 

Btirk'-ifig, u, clamor of a dog. 

Bar'-ley, n. grain tliat malt is 
made of. 

Bar'-ley-eom.n. a grain of bar- 
ley, the third part of an inch. 

Bftrm, n. yeast, scum of mait- 
liqaor. 

Bftrm-y, a. like barm. 

B&m, n. a storehouse for com, 
hay, stabling. 

Bani-a-ele, n. a shell often 
found on the bottom of ships. 

Bar-na-eles, n. irons on horMS* 
noses. 

Ba-rom'-e-ter, «. an instrument 
to show the weieht of the at- 
mosphere, [a barometer. 

Bar-o-mef -rie-al, a. reJatine to 

Bar'-on, n. a degree of nobility. 

Bar'-on-a^e, n. body of barons. 

Bar'-on-eas, n. a baron*s lady. 

Bar'-on-et, n. knight of the first 
degree. [barony. 

Bar-o'-ni-al, c. belonging to a 

Bar'-o-ny, n. lordship of a bar- 
on, [soldiers. 

Bar'-rack, «. a building for 

Bar'-ra-tor, n. one who excites 
law suits, tlie master of a ship 
who commits fraud. 

Bar'-ra-try, n. foul practice in 
law, any fi aud of a stiipnia»- 
ter. [bar. 

Bar-red,* p. fastened with a 

Biu'-rel, x. a cask. 

Bar -rol, V. t. to put in a barrel. 

Bar'-rel-ed,* p. packed in a 
barrel. [barret 

Bar'-rel-ing, ppr. putting in a 

Bar'-ren, a. uuthutful, scantir. 



BA8 

Bar'-ren, n. an unfertile tract 
of laud. 

Bar'-ren-ly, ado, uufruitfuUy. 

Bar'-ren-ness, «. unfhilifnl- 
neiM. [bar. 

Bar-ri-eade, n. an olMtruction, 

Bar-ri-eade, v. t. to fasten, for- 
Ufy. 

Bar-ri-ca'-ded, ». fortifi*'d. 

Bar'-ri-er, n. a iimlt, dt'fenae. 

B&r-ring, ppr. fastening with 
bars. [law. 

Bar'-ris-ter, n. a counselor at 

Bar'-row. «. a hand carriage, 
a gelt swine. [by a bar. 

Bar-shot, n. two balls joined 

Bar-ter, v. t. to exchange, 
truck. [change. 

Bftr'-ter, n. traffick by ex- 

B&r'-ter-ed,* p. exchanged. 

B&r'-ter-or, n. one who ex- 
changes, [exchnuge. 

Bar'-ter-ing, ppr. trading by 

Ba-si^t', n. a grayish mineral. 

Ba-s^lt'-ie, a. pertaining to ba- 
salt 

Base, n. foundation, pedestal, 
support, the gravest part in 
music 

Base, a. mean, vile, worthless. 

Base, V. t. to found, set or lay. 

Base-bom, a. born out of wed- 
lock. 

Bfts-ed,*l». founded, laid. 

Brtse-l^s, a. without support 

B-lse-ly, adv. meanly, vilely. 

BAse-ment, n.the ground door. 
Base-ness, n. meanness, vUe- 



ness. 



T. 



ment 



Base-v]{Ol, n. a musical instru 
Bash'-lQl, a. wanting conS- 

dence. 

Bash'-fi}l-ly, ailo.Umorously. 
Bash'-fiil-nesB, n. extreme 

modoHty. [tool. 

Bas'-il, n. the sloping of a 
Bai(-il, «. t. to grind to um angle. 
Bas'-il, «. tile tapned skin of a 

sheep. 

Ras'-il-iski «. a cockatrice. 
Ba'-sin, n. [bseii,] a venel, 

pond. 

tfa'-sis, n. foundation, support. 
B&sk, «. •'. to lie exposed to 

beat 



BAT 

Bask'ed,"' p. exposed to 
warmth. [heat 

Bksk'-ing, ppr. exposiiig to 
Riis^, n. a fish, a species of treft 
Bas'-ser, %. a p^aiue at cards. 
Ba»-soon', n. a musical instra- 
nicnt. 

Biis'-tard. n. a spurious child. 

Btid'-tatd-Ize, v. t. to dete^ 

mine one a bastard. 

Bas'-tard-l-zed,* p. proved fc 

be a bastard. [birth. 

B:is'-tard-y, v. a spurloui 

Haste, V. t. to beat, aew Mj^l 

ly, drip butter. 

Bost-ed, p. beat, moiateiied 
with fat, sewed. 
Bas'-tile, n. an old castle it 
Paris, uned as a prison, n-^w 
deniolJsh.^d. [feet 

Bas^-tiu ad 3, V. t. to beat tbi 
Bas-tin-ad;?, n. a cudgeling. 
Baat-in«,', n a beating. 
Bas'-tion,??. [hawhun,] amim 
of earth standing out fttaa t 
rampart. 

Bat, n. a stick, an anlmaL 
Ba-teau,7t. [batto',]a lonrllgik 
boat, broad in the nilddJa 
Bath, a. a place to bathe in. 
Bathe, V. t. to wash in watet 
scale. [fli 

Raih-ed,* p. washed, bodew 
Bath-ing, ppr. washing, fb 
men ting. [bathlnp 

Bafh-ing-tub, n. a vessel fo 
Bat-ing, ppr abating, dodud 
ing. 

Ba-toon', n. a ciab. 
Rat'-tail-ous, a. wa'-Hke. [tfe 
Rat-tal'-Ia, n. tht? order of bat 
Bat-tal'-ion, n. a body of Ibot 
Bai'-teii, V. t. or i. to make flit 
Bnf-ten, n. a narrow piece o 
board. [water, ens, Ace 

Bat'-ter, ». a mixture orooui 
Bat'-ter-ed,* p. beaten. 
Bat'-teiving, ppr. beating. 
Bat'-ter-ing-ram, n, an engfai 
for beating down walb. 
Bat'-te-ry, n. act of tmtteilai 
line of cannon, parapet 
Bat'-tle, n. a combat, «nMl 
ment l*yV 

I Baf-tie, V. ft. to cotttSDd % 



BEA 

af -tle-az, n. weap(m used in 
battle. 

Bat'-tie-door, n. an instrument 
to strike shuttlecocks. 
Baf-Ue-ment, n. a wall in- 
dented ou the top»i»f build- 
ings. — ' 
Baw'-ble, n, a gewgaw, trifle. 
Bawd, n. a procuress. 
Bawd. V. s. to procure. 
Bawd -i-Iy, adv. obscenely. 
Bawd'-i-nesBj n. ribaldry. 
Bawd'-y, a. filthy, obscene. 
Bawl, «. t. or t. to speak loud. 
Baw^r-ed,* p. proclaimed by 
outcry. 

Bawf-inf, jvpr. crying aloud. 
Bawl'-ing, n. a great noise. 
Bay, «. to bark as a dog. 
Bay, a. inclining to a chesnut 
Inrown. 

Bay, n. a recess or arm of the 
sea, an inclosure in a bam. 
B&y-ed,* p. barked at. 
Bfty-ing, ppr. following with 
barking. [ries.' 

Bfty-Jder-iy, «. a shrub with ber- 
Buy-talt, K. .salt formed by 
evaporation. 

BSy-o-net, n. a dagger fizt at 
the and m a gun. 
Bty-o*iiet, V. t. to stab. 
Bty-o-net-ed, p. stalriMd. 
Blys, m. an lioaorary garland 
Ba-sir, «. in Turkey, a mar- 
ket. 

Bdei-i-inn, n. [derynm,] u 
gammy resinous juice from 
the East. 

Be, V. <. and auxiliary^ post, 
was ; pp. been, to exist. 
Beach,j». a sandy shore, strand. 
Beareon, n. [bekn,] a light to 
direct aeamen. 
fioad, «. « globule, a molding. 
B«a-<ue, n. a crier, messenger. 
Bead-rAlL n.a list of persons 
pcayad for. 

BM-gle, n. a hunting dog. 
Beak, «. the bill of a bird. 
Beak-ed,* a. having a beak. 
Btitib'trjM. a enp with a spout 
Beam, «. m main timber, ray of 

[rays. 
9,i.Qtt. to flirow out 



BEA 

Beam-ing, ppr. emitting rays. 

Beam-y, a. shining, radiant. 

Bean, n. the name of many 
kinds of vetches or pulse, &c. 

Bear, V. t. pret. bore; p. bom ; 
to bring forth, as young. 

Be&r, V. t.pret. bore ; p. borne ; 
to carry, endure, convey, sus- 
tain, produce. 

Bear, n. an animal, rude man. 

Be&r-bait-ing, n. tlie baiting of 
bears with dogs- 

Bear-gar-den, n. a place where 
bears are kept for sport. 

Beard,t n. hair on the cliin. 

Beard.v. t. to pull by the l>eard. 

Beard -ed, a. having a beard. 

Beard'-less, a. without aboard. 

Be&r-er, i». a carrier of any 
thing. 

Bear-ing, ppr. bringing forth. 

Bear-ing, n. position. 

Beast, n. an irrational animal. 

Beast-li-ness, n. brutality. 

Beast-ly, a. brutish, filthy. 

Beat, V. t. or >'. p. beat; pp. 
beat, lieaten; to strike with 
repeated blows, to ttirob, to 
outdo, conquer. 

Beat, n. the sound of a drum. 

Beat, Beat-en, p [beatn,] 
struck. 

Beat-er, n. one who beats. 

Be-a-tif '-ie, a. making happy. 

Be-at-i-fi-ea'-tion,n. admission 
to heavenly honors. [py. 

Be at'-i-fy, v. t. to make hap- 

Beat-ing, ppr. striking repeat- 
edly, [blows. 

Beat-ing, n. correction by 

Be-at'-i-tude, n. blessedness. 
Beau, n. [bo,] a coxcomb, fnp. 
Beau-ish, a. [Do'lsh,] gay, fop- 
pish. [fashionaDle world. 
Beau-monde, n. [bo-mnnd,] the 
Boau-te-ous, a. [bu'-tf-ns] 
handsome. [ness, beauty. 
Beaii-te-ous-ne88,n.hand.»nni(j- 
Bcou'-ti-ft-pd,* p. cmhellisthcd. 
Bcau'-ti-fnl, a. elf^jjant hi form. 
Bcau'-ti-fi)l-ly, adv. in a bwan- 
tifiil maiinf»r. [of form. 

B«au'-tl-fBl-ness, n. elegance 
B«au'-li-fy, v.t.to adorn. 
Beau'-ti-f y-ing, ppr. adorning. 



BED 



31 



Beau'-ty, n. whatever pleases 

the eye. [ftir ; a hat. 

Bea-ver, n. an animal, and his 

Bec-a-fi-co, n. a bird called 

fig-pecker. [quiet. 

Be-ealm, v. t. [be-eam,] to 

Be-€alni-;Hi,* p. or a. [be^am- 

ed,] quiet. 

Be-eaus'e, that is, by cause. 
Beck, n. a sign with the liand 
or head. 

Beck, V. i. to make a sign. 
Beck'-on, v. i. or L to make a 
sienn. [a sign. 

Beck'-on-ed,* p. notified by 
B«^ck'-on-ing, ppr. making a 
Be-eloud, v. t. to cloud, [sign. 
Be-eloud'-ed, p. obscured, 
darkened. 

Be-€loud'-ing, ppr. obscuring. 
Be-«ume, v. t. p. became ; pp* 
l>ecome ; to fit, or befit, to lie 
made. [tow 

Be-€6m-lng, 7»pr. or a. sidtable 
Be-c5m-ing-ly, adv. fitly. 
Be-eom-ing-ness, n. suitable^ 
uess. [to bfd. 

Bed. v. t. or t. to put to, or in- 
Bed -ded,p. laid in a bed. 
Bed'-ding, ppr. laying in a bed> 
Be-dab'-ble, v. t. to weL 
Be-dag'-ele, o. t. to soiL 
Be-dash , v. t. to wet by Bpa^ 
tering. 

Be-daub', v. t. to besmear. 
Be-daub'-ed,*p. besmeared. 
Be-daub'-ing, ppr. daubing 
over. [the sight. 

Be-daz'-zle, v. t. to confoiud 
Bud'-ch&m-ber, «. a room to 
sleep in. [et& 

Bed'-clOfhes, %. sheets, blank* 
Bed'-ding, n. a l>ed and its fur» 
niture. 

Be-d<ick', V. t. to deck, trlBb 
Bn-dock'-ed,* p. decked, • 
domed. 

Be-d^k'-hig, ppr. adorning. 
Be-dew', v. t. tu moisten gent- 
ly- 
B-j-dow'-ed,* p. moistened. 

Bc-d«w'-iivc, ppr. iiiui«ite!iiRl^ 
Bed'-fel-tow, n. one lying Ui 
the paniti bed. 
Be-diB^, o. 4. to make diai. 



tn'-mlni, nr. niaUiii 
I'-ea, B. L rWdli'm] w 
li\i'V'nii«J>ioi«. 



Sc-roie-tauiil, a. welJ piovl- 



Be-rtiend'-ed,; . fsniRd. 
fte-ftiBid'-ioj, <i^. ftnnini. 
nn-frtiifC "■ '■ w I'*'"! "l"' 
frinie. [frlnji 

DL-lflDe'-ei,' p. ailDmsJ w", 
Bog, oi bey, «. B Tuilil^i ioi 



i-dTop', t.LIB bniHlnkle 



pw/T^^ 



■.ofBrr/, oanle. 
. ktR. bcftJl, n 

,;rj,lisppenlii»l) 



t ''t?!'/"'"*' 






I begging. 



Bog'-giK-y.iUndigcM''- ,1^ 
Bis'-ired,* I- wrneBUy Klfcll 



le-gln'^ag, ii. IbeRnl pitl oF 

Bkgird, c. i-rnE-liCBlnleii,;. 
Be-gn«irB, V- 1. 10 pudge. 
Be-gnidf-cd,' f. grudgiid. 
De-gmllB, n. !. lo dac^ve, n- 

B&ffii'f'H.'ftvui.coiiie. 
Bfl-ha;-Y(d,*p.ofBiAnnc. . 



Ksa 




llie beid. 










m. a laigc bean. 


Bc-hMf,« 






[bac*. 


iH'nd, FT 


or BiB, w U» 




, a, being In u- 




ij,'iaiioiM. 


Be-Iio[d-tii,>.liidetilcA 


Be-bDld-er, ■ 


BipOCttttT. 


Be-UOUt-lng. 


,pr. Oaliw Ita 






Bc-hoof ■, ». 




Be-hooVe, B 








Bc-hoov^-ed, 


F. of twhmti. 




=:fll,iiaefti;.pnjf 








sT Ja, HdaUw, 


ȣ.f='*"" 


Be-£'-bo[^ 


t"r""i^ 




[MBtir. 


B"l?-lwi-ine 


ppr. bueaf 


Be-l&-1td. K. 


laie in UmB, vn 


Be-Ur, t>- f. to waylx. IWn. 


Be-Hr-«l,V 


^bUi<i.«d,maAi 


rut 




B«-iiT-iiig, w.-. lyUiKiiiwiti 


B«lcll, V. >. a 


1. wibtowwlwl 


fmoilKnoi 


nub. 


Belch,*, tbe 


itoflHlehni. 


Ber-dtm,.. 


Iiw- 


Be-le»-guet,<ti. i. Ubeslen. 
Bel'-fry,--'!'''"''!""^ 


am mm- M«i. 


Be-Ue, e. !. u 


apotklbtaKyaf. 


Be-ll-ed'f. 








'!!:"!I,';'':"/!' 


"■■™,',;„a 




■"(ii 




p IniMd )n u 




nellial[«lls«a. 


Bff.LI8V-Uli,p 


pr. giving ««W 



[bcJIs. 



■len, ■.j(. (IkHmbt.) 



. UiG purl nTlbe body 
T 10 bulge, piinJeot 



,*...rr»Uy loved, 

n. a c«tac«i>iia QaJi. 
•J. bxUk In tbc oln. 



£n4-a"-i:lal.iL idTUitBgemu. 
fl™-e-fi'--clgl-ly, sdn. ndviin- 
IsjeouBJy. [blfnMa. 

Ben'-e-fll, K. advantof?, pioflt. 

Ben'-e-fll-Bd, y . profiled. 
BEU'-e-fll-Ln^, f^r. proflUlH, 

Be-aet'-o-Uait, o- Mdd, afloc- 

•MMK. |g,i«t »[IL 



BglvetiTWlU. 

Be-qiiullKd,> a. deviKd by 
wiil. (wii[. 

B»^ue»l»-taf, pp-. glvlniby 

B>-rtu, V. t. ut cblJe vebfr 



■•-Man, •• ■■ .r. udiif . be- 



reaved, berelt. In deprive, 



B«-reBv-Lng, wr, depfiv 



Bc-uds, fret, at Uie ildv. 
Bc-ild«, lA. uwr and iliova. 

Pe-«le|;-4d,* p. J^iiiian ui. 

B&^^-er, n- llie party besle^ 

!e-«iet-lng^ p;>r. BqrrounrUnj. 

le-aniear-i^*,- p. Xds^'bcd, 
nilrd. 



Hand. (fur. 

If ip B ifc-lngi fpr. ipnUiif 

liHiprH^', «. I. ui •preadoTn'. 

le-nprJB -We, ,. I. B) iHtuklr 
iMprin'-lilod,' ,, .pr&klrd. 



hl*li-sl'-l-ly, .1. qualllv of I 
VfrKit, D. I. Id lunveiiulcli. 

B«-i(lit-iJii(, ffT. qutckcnini 

Be ■noiv-inmi, h. bci of 6e- 

DiMllrliK-, V. I. V. biiilrht, n. 
buitrid, bcMlidden ; to Mrlde 

^IVliu in Tn°X 

Bu-nml'-iinl,^. tdomed Willi 



Ktt-tUrinf.Mir. renrUnc w. 
Bc'-M, 111/-*, n. • ipeflM (rf 

l^£^b-, D. ). B114 J. y. 
UpufAC ; to nlTwt, renll 
cuD^^Hr. [lo he. 

Sv-llde, r. i. p. taeUd, belMed ; 

I)«-|]Dii!, Be-tlm«, aicia good 

Bn-tii'-kun, t. t. to ticiili 
Iti!-«il[-eii-ed,*it.rigura» 



Be-ltiiy-iT, ■• one ' 
Xe-tray-iugtppr.y 



Btr-Ur-aig, nr. mellonttaii. 
-' Id iL« uiid 









Bfrwli'-der-«l , * ^. led in [D 1 



Be-wilcli;'ing. w."-- chnmi 

Bo-^rBf , V- 1- 10 betrar- 
Bey, ■- H Turliijh fovwnoi 
Be-vQnil',»«j. oBihsfun 
■Ide. [oblcli the none to 



vi.'acfo'i'iuiilwiSeeblii'! 



Blb-li-o-ftipta'-iE-t], t 

10 m doerlpthm of boa 

Blb-ll-if'-n-pliy, ■- ■ 

"booKi. [lb 



1^ Blck'-ei^ini, pyr. quunUB^ 
I- Bl-eurn, 1*. havliif nri 
-. Bl-eoni'-oui.i hotM. 
:i Bld.i. e.^. bid, bids; fi/.Md 



By«, x. a .mill b«y, Un trt 

li Bl^-uSfc i. dM, bulk. 

- Bii'-DI. iL ooe unduly derote 

-ed, a, unduly denAed- 



BIP 

BiU:"-ed,* p. fnietured in the 

U%«. [thebilKe. 

BUte-Wft tw, n, water Ijring in 
Bir-la-ry, «. belonging to the 

Ule. [uage. 

Bir-Unp-gate, n. ftml lai^- 
Bir-fcHM, a. pertaining to bile. 
Bl-llt'-e-ral, a. consiking of 

two letten* 

Bilk. V. c to fhutrate, cheat 
Bilk -ing, jwr. fhntrating. 
BiB, n. me neak of a fowl, an 

aeeoont, anote, draft of a law. 
Bill, o. f . or ». to klfls, caress. 
BUr-et, n, a anall letter. 
Blir-eC, V. ^ to quarter soldiers. 
Bill'-eC-ed,ji. quartered bv tick- 
eta, [tickets. 
BUr-eC-ing,/]»r. quartering by 
Bill'-iards, ». pi. a game with 

balls and sticks. [lions. 

BUl'-ions, n, millions of mil- 
BiT-low, n, a large wave of 

theses. [lows. 

Bil'-low, V. t. to swell into bil- 
Bif-low tag, ppr. swelling into 

waves. [wave. 

BiT-low-jr, «. swelling Uke a 
Bin, a. a chest, box. 
Bl-aa-iy, «. composed of two. 
Bind, «. (. or t.ji. and M. bound ; 

to tie, coi^ne, dro, restrain, 

ohQge, confirm, form a btMrder 

nmnd, make costive. 
Bind, n. a quantity of eels. 
Blad-er,M.one who binds books. 
BUid-er-y, «. place for binding 

books. 

Bind-ing,^3»r. confining. 
B|]id-ing, M. a bandage, cover 

vf a book. [eyfw. 

Bl-Doe'-u-lar, a. bavins two 
Bl-oo'-ml-al, a. consisnng of 

two names. [a life. 

Bl-og'-ra-pher, ». a writer of 
Bl-o-graph-ie, ) a. pertain 
Bl-o-graph'-ic-al, S ing to th< 

Usiory of a person's fife. 
Bl-oc'-ra-pby, n, a history of 

OQe%i life and cliaracter*.- 
Btpr-a-rous, a. pruducl^*two 

MaMrth. 

Bf-pArf -a-Me, ) a. that may be 
Bli^-ar-tltp, ) divided into 

uropwta. 



BIT 

Bl-ped, a. an animal having 
only two feet. 

Bip'-e-dal, a. having two feet 

Bl-qu^'-rate, «. me fourth 
power in mathematics. 

Bl-qu^-rat'-ie, a. relating to 
the fourth power. 

Birch, M. the name of a tree. 

Bird, n. a fowl, a flying ani- 
mal, [birds in. 

BTrd-ca|rc, n. a cage to keep 

Bird-eye, ) a. seen as if by a 

Blrds-e^e,) flying; bird above. 

BIrd-llme, n. a glutinous sub- 
stance. 

Birth, «. [berth,] the act of 
coming into life, lineage, ori- 
gin. 

Birth'-day, n. the day of one's 
birth, or the same day of the 
month in every succeeding 
year. [one is bom. 

Birth'-place,n. the place where 

Bhrth'-rlght, n. a right derived 
ttom bmh. 

Bis'-euit, a. hard bread, cake. 

Bl-seet', o. t. to divide into two 
equal parts, [two equal parts. 

Bl-see'-tion, n. a division into 

Bish'-op, n. the head of a dio- 

Bish'-op-rie, «. a diocese, [cese. 

Bis'-muth, n. a metal. 

Bis'-on, %. a wild quadruped. 

Bis-sex -tile, ». leap-year. 

Bis'-tcr, ». a paint of a brown 

Bis'-tort, n. knot-grass, [color. 

Bl-sule-ous, a. haviuc cloven 
hoofs. [inoi'^cl* 

Bit, n. the iron of a bridle, a 

Bit, V. t. to put a bit in the 
mouth. [the mouth. 

Bit'-ted,;». having the bits in 

Bit'-tlng, ppr. putting bits in the 
nioutli. [animals. 

Bitch, n. the female of caniuc 

Bite, V. t. bit, p. bit, bitten, to 
seize with the to«ith, to crush 
witli the teeth, cheat. 

Bite, n. act of biting, a trick. 

Bl-ter, n. one that bites, a sharp- 
er. 

ni-ting, n;»r. seizing with the 
teeth, sharp, sevefe, sarcastic. 

Blf-niouth, n. the part uf a bri- 
dle put in the moutli. 



BUA 



35 



Bit'-ten,p. [bifn,] seized wiUi 

the teeth. [ive. 

Bif -ter, a. sharp, severe, afllict- 
Bif-ter-ish, a. stmiewhat bit- 
ter. [eUy. 
Bif-ter-ly, adv. sharply, cru- 
Bif-tem, n. the name of a wa- 

ter-fo^l. >^ 

Bif-u-nien, ) a. an inflamma> 
Bl-tu'-meii, ( ble substance of 

a strong smell. [bitumen. 
Bl-tu'-nun-ous, a. containing 
Bl-valve, n. a shell of twc. 

valves. 

Bl-valve, ) a. having two 
Bl-valv'-u-lar, J valves, as the 

oyster. [tatUe. 

Blab. o. t. or •'. to tell a secret. 
Blab -bed,* 7. told, published. 
Blab'-ber, a. a telltale, babbler. 
Blab'-bing, ppr. telling tales. 
Black, a. dark, cloudy, dismal. 
Black, n. an African, darkuitt 

color. [en. 

Black. V. t.toinake black, black- 
Black-ball, n. a composition 

for blacking shoes. 
Black'-b^l, V. t. to reject by 

black ballots. [blacked. 

Black'-bftll-ed,'* p. rejected, 
Block'-ber-ry, n. the fruit of 

the bramble. 
Black'-bird, a. in England a 

singing bird, in America, the 

grackle. 
Black'-eat-tle, n. in England, 

oxen, cows and bulls. 
Black'-ed,*j». made black. 
Black'-en, «. t. or i. to make 

black, to defame, [defamed. 
Black'-en-ed,* •. made black, 
Black'-flsh, n. a kind of fish 

found on the shores uf New- 

Enaland. 

BlacK-fri-ar, n. one of the Do- 
minican order of monks. 
Black'-guard, n. a person of 

foul language. 

Black'-iDg,ppr. making blark. 
Black'-ing, ». a substance tor 

blacking shoes. 

K***'!^r*^l •• soniewhal blnck. 
Black -jacit, «. blend, an ore of 
zink. 

Black'-le«d, n an improper 



ulfpD, bile. lie. (Sen. 



miin-ed.'p. tenmred. [tie. 



iid'-lth-meaL,!!. kiiulwar&. 



BI«nl(''DHl, «. pAlMICH, ITU 

BlH-^-ned.' r . iWTlM. 




BLO 

BllCbe aftme-neai, ». gayetr. 

Bloat, v.t. or i. to swell, punup. 

Bloat-ed,^. puffed, swelled. 

BU>a(-ed-neaB, n. swelled state. 

Bi<M^-ing> ppr. making turgid. 

Blob'-ber, n. a bubble. 

Blockt ». a piece of wood. 

Bk)ck, V. t. to shut or stop up. 

Block-ada, n. a close siege. 

Block-ade, 9. C to surround 
with a force. [to. 

Block-a'-ded, pp. denied access 

Block-a'-ding,j»j>r. denying ac- 
cem to. 

Bluck'-beod, n, a stupid person. 

Block'-bead-ed, a. dull in in- 
tellect. 

Bluck'-housei n. a fortress. 

£lock'-isb, a. deficient in un- 
derntandiug. [iron. 

Hliini'-a-ry, n. the first forge for 

Bldodf n. a fluid which circu- 
lates in animals, a family, 
race. life. [blood. 

BlOod. «. (. to stain with or let 

BiAod -ed,p. bled ; stained with 
blood. 

Bldod-gKilt-i-ness, n. the guilt 
nf shedding blood unlaw^fully. 

Bl6od'- hound, n.a hunting dog. 

Bt6od'-i-ly, adv. cruelly. 

Bl^kid'-i-neas, n. a bloody state. 

BiAod'-ing, ppr. lettinir blood. 

Ri.MKl'-les8,a.destitute of blood. 

BiiVxi'-rout, n. a planL 

n.dod'-shcd, n. slaughter, [ed. 

Hkiod'-shot, a. red and inflam- 

BlAod'-stain-ed,* a. stained 
with blood. 

BlAod'-suck-er, n. a Icoch. 

Bldod'-thirst-y, a. desirous of 

blood. 

niAdd'-y, a. stained with blood. 

Bldod'-y-mind-ed, a. cruel. 

Bloom, n. btoesom, a fine na 

live color, square iron bar. 

Bkiom, V. I. or t. to yield blos- 



Blooni'-lng, ppr. opening its 
bloasom : thriving with youth 
and healUi. 

BkKim'-y, «. Aill of bloom. 

BkMT-aom, m. the flower of 
pfauiis. [bloMom. 

BiM^-Mai «. ». to put toth 



BLU 

Blos'-som-ing, ppr. opening its 
flowers. 

Btot, V. t. to blur, stain, efface. 

Blot, n. spot, stain, disgrace. 

Blotch, n. a pustule on the skin. 

Blotu, V. t. to dry and' smoke. 

Blo'-ted, p. dried and smoked. 

Blot'-ted, p. stained, erased. 

Blot'-ter, II. a waste book. 

Blot'-ting, ppr. obliterating. 

Blow, n. a stroke, cge of a fly. 

Blow, V. i. or t. p. Dlew, ;»p. 
blown ; to make a current of 
air, to puff, to blossom, to de- 
posite eggs in. 

Blow-er, n. that which in- 
creases a current of air. 

Biow-ing, ppr. driving as air, 
l>lo88oming. 

BlOw-pipe, n. an instrument to 
cast a current ^f air through 
flame upon a mineral, [ral. 

BlOwth, a. blossoms in gene- 

Blowze, n. a ruddy woman. 

Blowz'-y, a. ruddy, fat and 
ruddy-faced. 

Blub'-ber, i». the fat of whales. 

Blub'-ber, v. i. to swell Uie 
cheeks. [club. 

Blud'-^eon, n. [bludjiii] u thick 

BlQe, a. being one of the seven 
colors. [ors. 

Blue, n. one of the seven col- 

Blile, V. t. to dye or sltiiii bluu. 

BIQo-bTrd, n. a small bird. 

BIQe-e>cd,*a.having blue eyes. 

Bia(t-Iy, ad. with a blue color. 

Blue-ne8s,».tliequalityofblue. 

Blufl*, a. swelled, blustering. 

Blutf, n. a steep bank, bold 
shore. 

Blutf '-ness, n. swelled state. 

Biu'-ing, n. art of giving blue 

color. 

Blu'-ish, inclined to blue. [ly. 

Blun'-der, v.t. to mistake gross- 

Blun'-der n. gross oversight. 

Blun'-der-buss, n. a short gun. 

Blun'-der-cr, in. a stupid 
Blun'-der head, { man. 

Blun'-der-ing, ppr. stumbling. 
Blunt, a. dull, rough, plain. 
Blunt. V. t. to dull the edge. 

Blunt'-ed, p. made duU, \m- 

paired. 



BOB 



37 



Blunf -ing, ppr. making dull. 

Blunf-ness, n. a want of edge. 

Blur, n. a blot, spot, stain. 

Blur. V. t. to blot, stain, efface. 

Blur'-red,* p. darkened, stain- 
ed, [staining. 

Biur'-ring, ppr. darkening. 

Blurt. V. t. to throw out at 
random. [face. 

Blush, V. i. to redden in hue 

Blush, n. a reddish color on the 

Bluah''edy*p.of Blush, [cheek. 

Blush-ing, ppr. reddening in 
the cheek. 

Blus'-ter, v. i. to roar, bully. 

Bluster, n. a roar, tumult, boast. 

Blus'-ter-ed,* p. of Bluster. 

Hlus'-ter-ing, ppr. swaggering. 

Blus'-trous, a. uoi^iiy, tumultu- 

Boar, n. a lio-swine. [out*. 

Board, n. a piece of timber 
saw^ thin and broad, a ta- 
ble, food, diet. 

Board, v. t. or i. to lay with 
Imards, enter a ship by f(rrce, 
give<or receive diet, [boards. 

BOard-ed, p. coVtred with 

Board-er, n. one who has his 
diet, one who enters a sliip by 
Ibrco. 

Board -ing,j9/>r.f\imishing or re- 
ceiving diet, entering by force. 

Boast, v.i. or t. to brag, glory in. 

I>oai«t, n. a proud speech. 

Boast-er, n. one wlio boasts. 

Buajit-ful, a. vain, haughty. 

Boast-ing, ppr. vaunting, brag- 
ging, [ing. 

Boaat-ing, n. the act of boast- 

Boast-ing-ly, ad. in a boasting 

manner. [by oars. 

Boat, n. a small vessel moved 

Boat, V. t. to convey in a boat. 

Boat-a-ble, a. navigable with 

boats. 

Boat-bill, n. a genus of fowls. 
Boat-ing, ppr. conveying in a 

boat. [boat. 

Boat-man, n. a manager of a 
Boat-swain, n. [bOsn] one who 

has charge of a ship's boats, 

rigging, colors, itc 
Bob'-bin, n. a piece of wood on 

which thread is wound fur 

makinflace. 



X BOL 

Kod'-i-lf ,8. relBUii|tn Uh bmll'. 

Bnd'-y, a. the w^ole Inmk ol 
nn Buliqil, penon, miln pmn, 

Bod'-y-inlrd, >. h gatii 

Bof'-ber-Ty, ■. Um crut 
BQf'-gle,n..-.aimnohe 
Bo5'-g]ed,*jp- KlBuriU 
Dfli'-EUni,p;ir. doubling, Mup- 
HDg'-g;, I. msnliy, mn 



BS5',"e* 



l-er, v. ■ ■Un-e lo Rpuau 

Roll-lng, f^r. IteED Jng, lining. 
Bd'-Iu, a. ibuie pill. 
BSmk, ■. ■ illBll la be fllleil 



tnlwUilelhrcmgh 



icI of IhIUd|. 
od. vlolenUy. 



. s pod, ■ «*d-ve«el- 



Bol-Klct-eil,' 



»,13!: 



•tuft '[lii>a,*c 

Bo'-hqc, ■■ ■ iiMlmi on k 
Bo'-ny, c fkU af koDC^ MraH. 
Boo'hy, ■. B d^ tMlov. 
])«*, «. • tolDiiw. 

.. a book. ' [Unda tamki. 

!. Book'-blDd-ei, ■. aao wko 



i.'ci»iililB«ok'-ed,*r-aotsr 



Um-bbd-ler, n. n luiirh ^.'iici- 1 Book-lifa, a. modi pna » 
nwi. Jiiilli lioiiii™. raidliM. fiHdliif. 

ifliR-lignl'-iiig, jijir jutni^kiue atnik-Ljh-nen, ». fcBlbM fix 



8wk-k«p-a, m. aaelhu ka^ 
BoQk-kecp-lni, ■. Ibr ksipiiif 



Koni'.l'. L la • 






w pad, nppan. 
J'i door, bSi- 



[li"i.n. 
ririiimph- 



(Uieleu 
«, proflt, a eoTcilaji for 

Boor'-lna, a. unpiDdlaUe. 

■ booL ' [■poll, 

lool'-y n. plllaie, ^asdai, 
IAt-q#«, a. tbe Dameorm plant 

iM^'-orT m an fidifa, boondary. 



BOT 

Bord'-cr-er, n. an inhabitant 
on the border. 

Boid'-er-ing, ppr, adjacent 

Bore, V. t. to make a hole with 
an auger or gimblet. 

Bore, m. a hole made by boring. 

Bo'-re-al a. northern. 

Bo'-re-as, m. the north wind. 

Bo'-red,* p, perforated. 

Bo'-rer, ». one who bores, a 
gimblet. 

K>'-ring,^r .perforating, [mal. 

Bom, p. produced as an ani- 

BSme, p. carried, supported. 

Borne, n. a limit, a boundary. 

Bdr-ough, n. [buc'-ro] a corpo- 
ration-town. 

Bor'-rOw, v. t. to take by con- 
sent to use and return the 
same, or an equivalent [sent. 

Bor'-r5w-ed,*^. taken by con- 

Bor'-rOw-er, n. one who bor- 
rows, [consent. 

Bor'-rOw-ing, ppr. taklns by 

B5-som, ». the breast. Laom. 

B&-t<Mn, V. t. to put in the bo- 

Bo-som-ed,* p. kept in the bo- 
som, [work. 

Boss, n, a stud, knob, raised 

Boar-ed,* a. studdea .with 
boases. 

Boss'-y. «. containing bosses. 

Bo-tan'-ie, ) a. pertaining to 

Bo-tanMe-al, ( botany or the 
description of plants. 

Buc'-a-nist, n. a person skilled 
in plants. [plants. 

Bor-a-nize, v. t. to seek for 

Bot'-a-ny, n. that branch of 
natural history that treats of 
planta. 

Botch, n. swelling, patchwork. 

Botch, V. t. to mend clumsily, 
patclu [ed- 

Botch'-cd,* p. clumsily mend- 
Botch' -er, n. a bungling sewer. 

BotGh'-ing,/ipr. mending clum- 
Mly. [themselves. 

Both, a. two considered by 

BoCh'-<er, v. t. to perplex, [vul- 
gar.) 

Beta, a. small worms in horses. 

Boc'-Ue, n. a vessel for liquor. 

Bolf-tle, V. t. to put into bottles. 

Boc'-tled,"' p. put in a bottle. 



BOW 

Bot'-tle-sercw, n. a screw to 
draw corks. [ties. 

Bot'-tling, ppr. putting in bot- 

Bot'-tom. n. the lowest part, a 
foundation, a valley, ball, 
dregs. [to. 

Bof-tom, V. t. to put a bottom 

BotMom-ed,* jf.fumished with 
a bottom. [bottom. 

Rot'-tora-less, a. having no 

Bot'-tom-ry, n. a borrowing of 
money, and pledging a ^ip 
to secure the repayment. 

Bgugh, n. [bou] a branch. 

B5u-g^ie, n. wax candle. 

Bought, p. and pp. of buy, 
[baut] purchased. 

Bounce, v. i. to leap, spring. 

Bounce,n. a leap, sudden noise. 

Bounc'-ed,* p. of Bounce. 

Bounc'-ing,ppr. leaping, boast- 
ing. 

Bound, v.t. or t.to limit, spring. 

Bound, p. of BiTtd, tied, confi- 
ned. 

Bound, a. destined, going to. 

Bound'-ed,p. limited, confined. 

Bound'-«n, a. required, neces- 
sary. 

Bound'-a-ry, n. a limit, mark. 

Bound'-less, a. unconfined. 

Bound'-stone, n. a land-mark. 

Boun'-tc-ous, a. liberal. 

Boun'-te-ou3-ly, adv. liberally. 

Boun'-te-ous-ness, 71. liberality. 

Boun'-ti-fi)l,a. freetogive. [ly. 

Boun'-ti-ful-ly» adv. geuerous- 

Boun'-ti-fi}l-ne8s,n. generosity. 

Boun'-ty, n. liberality in giv- 
ing, [of flowers. 

Bou-quet, n. [bookay,] a bunch 

Bour-g:eoi8, «. [burjois',] «a 
kind of printing types, [nprout 

Bour-geon, v. t. to bud, to 

Bout, n. a turn, trial, essay. 

Bo'-vine, a. pertaining to cat- 
tle, [stoop. 

Bow, V. t. and t. to bend down, 

Bow, n. act of bending in civil, 
ity, the rounding part of a 
ship's side (brward. [arrows. 

Bow, n. an instniment to shoot 

Bo w-leg-ged,*a. having crook- 
ed legs. 

Bow-man, a. an archer. 



BRA 39 

Bow-ed,* p. bent, crushed, 

subdued. [body. 

Bow'-els, n. parts within the 
Bo w'-er, n. an arbor, an anchor. 
Bow'-er-y, a. full of bowers, 

shady. 

Bowl, n. the hollow of a cup. 
Bowl-er, n. one who plays at 

bowls. [bowlers. 

Bowl-in|-green. n. a green for 
Bow-spnt, n. a spar at a ship's 

head. [bow. 

Bow-string, n. a string for a 
Bow'-ing, ppr. bending, stoop- 
ing, [blow on the ear. 
Box, n. a tree, a case or coffer, 
Box, V. t. or t. to put in a box, 

to strike. 

Box'-ed,* p. inclosed in a bo^ 
Box'-er, n. one who fights with 

the fist. [fist. 

Box'-ing, n. fighting with the 
Boy, n. a male child, lad, 

youth. 

Boy'-hood, n. state of a boy. 
Boy'-ish, a. like a boy, trifling. 
Boy'-ish-ly, ad. childishly. 
Boy'-ish-ness, ) n. childish- 
Boy'-ism, S nes3, folly. 

Brace, n. that which holdti, a 

strap. 

Brace, v. t. to bind, lie, tighten. 
Bra'-ced,* p. made tight. 
Brace-let, n. an ornament for 

the wrist. [tij-'ht. 

Bra'-cer, n. that which niTkes 
Braeh-i-al, a. belonging to the 

arm. [wotul. 

Brack'-et, 71. a small support of 
Brack'-ish, a. sullisli, salt, like 

sea water. [taste. 

Brack'-ish-ness, n. a saltisii 
Brad, n. a thin nail without a 

head. [puff. 

B.'.ig, V. t. to boast, swagger, 
Brag, n. a boast, a game at 

cards. [boaster. 

Brag-ga-do'-cio, n. a vain 

Brag'-ging, ppr. boasting. 
Braid, v. t. to weave together, 
plat 

Braid, m. a weaving, knot 
Brain, a. eofi substance within 






■! fiiMnfliillTiSili *" 



-rvs 



a, i^hcklrT totigh 






- BppOTDUd B 






Btay-lnE, ppr. bratlnc 
Ufiu-ctl,' f. luui 



niti, ■. [bmh} llh, 

L JuiM. 

I- llrColTi-inR »r. nsplriiii 

''— lll-liw.ii.TMBlr.rtn5 
U1--I™, «. Dul afir 






J;f,;-te 



afBftel 



rhiM. H 



llrii'-j'.N'H-l'!i-i:Eili*' ImiHuk'i 

RlUll;ll,lMUlUHR)U,qH*mik 

BremJ, B, [Mtit] ttooi uiiuls ■■'' 

Brwd'-coni. ». wiirni, ryt, 
pUiar emlfl uwil if brcnd- 
HrqiullHiU.ll.nilliHwi'l'n. 

latid'»rIii;,'"lw.fV'l''-l'''' 



llrlK.il-rt, ■. niie Ih»l hrwlL 
Un!«llii(.jjir.it(;iiiTiiifni!. 



m:p±'- 



Brew'-cil,*/. mkiod, Ovrndot- 



Bil-bei, B. oua ttau glTEa 
liritw. (bine- 

Brlbe-rr, ■. the crime or brT- 
Bil-Nllg, ppr. conuptlllf bji 



Dtick'-mB kcr, n. one who 
maka brieki. [rlige. 

Btl rial, ^ bi'loniing lo duu- 
r'ied!' *■ " '™"™' '^"' ^ ""^ 

B:ide-#Bhn, a. aAe (iviin it 

Brliie^rCHnn. it. a man nflwty 



Rridtv, a. a builillng lo pan 
l>ri4iw, t.t. lo foim a hililze 
««. rol..ldpi, 

nri4j'.<^,> _. funiLihi'd griih 



Utt-hi, mi. in Diw wordji 
BitlMra, iL eoiieiwnMi. 
W-er,!. a iwy ptteMy •hnb. 
hr-R-r, ■ All sf krien, nxigb. 



»rlg-nde, », Ihe IrooM luide 
i brlgaaUn, [brigadei 

Bri^-an-Ii?4.',!°B Drig. [d«lt 



irins, H. wBUc Impregnated 
IMne-pan.H.aiiltnl'Bnlt wua. 
1:1™, B. c. p. and pp. bmuglii; 

IrlnK, *■ Iht rife, >order. 
rlak. a. quick, 

■irt'-ly, ^lu'aiiicUve iaui^ 



Brtik'-oi, a. pan I 



ill'-iab, a. panuliilng lo Brl- 
rtl'-IJD, a. apl ta hieak. [tain. 
Bril'-IlB-aiiu, a. uu aplnen to 

lrD^,»..ipl|^lxi<IMn. 

if^b-"d,'p"jBK'£mred. 

IrOKh-lng. wr.BMmnj, UBM- 

irc^-eaii, n. a acauerlnf oT 

Bn^-eloili, n-awDOleacIoUi. 



yeari oJd. [Bpeeclj. 

BroM'-er-lBg, ppr. embcllish- 
'iff. [quortcl. 







-*"u- : 


(tooch, a 




bulfkle. B 




UDffi^ 




bread'. "" 




"*' [tgga' 


Braod,,. 


and t. 


lOBUufSl. 


BlOOii'-Hl, 




idir^UiUie 


HioDp-lni 


X,j« 


jiahlng. 


Br.j(,lt, «.' 


amn-tio. 


S»-&. 


p.of j 




I™m'^' 


a'iln^ 


S 



the Mine pveau. (k 
Brnrh'-ur-liood, m. DnL-, - 
BrilCb'-ci-lr, a. Uka bmthen, 

lovine- fbTML) 

Drouxnt, r- main, ni trjjiri 
Rmw, H. Uic fonbeid "" 

Biow'-beal-ing, Kir. overtwrnf- 
Brom, I. i^uk or nddtal) 



B.tbiJlwlEiafibnil 



Braii-lu. ppr- Injuiing (he 

ItiHii-iiic, a, a Imliii, or IMU- 
Uru'-nuf, s. beUKiflag la wln- 



HiUck, ■£cai«, lopped 



llnuli'-lni, ■. a ruliblni wllh i 

Bnuh'-wood, m. underwood. 
Bnuh'-y, m. like a bnuli, ihai- 

BnW-u«,ii, i. Htu/U 10 cm 
Brua'-llliig.n^. erukllnf. 



Bni--u-(j, I. 
Bni'-'tMi.a.ra 



itujalip. 



7E5k: 



. Uh breuL [Ut>. 

',n.™Jinite. J&c 
^nlt of i«bbUi, deer 



Buc'-kk, B. I. or i. to raiti'Ti 
with a buckle, appi)', enKagr. 
Bue'-kLed,* f. fitnencd wiili e 

Buck'-In, a. a ihieM. 
Bue'-kling.npr.faBeniiifwiUi 

Buek'-ikin, ■. Oh leatber of a 
buck. [planb. 

Buck-tlnnit ■. a kcdiu of 

Bu-edT-ic, a. relating Ia%)i- 



ing, iLlbe act ofapront. 
nqdtG, P. i. W Ulr, ■■■, won. 
Budf «1 'r-oT Bmkgt. 



BuT-b-lo, 






Blld, 'I bulided. bUii la idn 



^1,"*' r.aoirTO'BmiU. 

Bulb, H. aroandroot. rbalta. 
Bulh-ir'-e-roui, •. prodnchiE 



Biilh'r, I. lHHr,U^, iarce. 
Bull. a. in anCnil, ib* pope'i 

Bllll'-lmi'l-lBI, a. a^Uitfdaia 



i BoU-ricbi, ■. n 



B<ui]i,..aiw»ll)u| 



DDCkt ibi eliuiAT. hard iump, 
oiGli, v. i. or 1. [0 gtDW In 



Bu'-4le, V. 1. lo ijui In B bun- 
Bo>'-dl(d,*p. and ». of^uii- 



Biu^-^'c'd 



Bwf , ■- ■ linlit plecB of w 
■ |Hf ..Di.a. ihniwUlnMi 







tVJT. 



"x-a: 









i-ttcj,* /. [bli'-d-ed.] full)' 
^inployed. IcuHUan. 

Ju-Ii-lr, o^ wltheonitsiiKK- 
Bn-il-iHK, », [Ui'-DCH,] aa- 

BuiX, H. m piece of meet or 



■ J*"."- 



B, >. ■ klau lUiLi 



BiBC-ud. ■■ ■ large TdwI. 

"B'-ile,..(.lobebuiT41iurry. 
i^-tle, a. [bWl,] ■ luniiiii, 
ia'-llet,i.inirrli<e pcnan, 
u'-Uliif,»r.«iimni. 

ulve, oBlclaiu, nieiliillii|. 









xcgl, unlBB. 



Bdi,ii.<'i>U,1Iii 

But, P, r. to b« HJUIKUU, tlK 

Buf-Ril,>.kiniHlcil; leeMn 
Bglch-oi, ■. «K wliD kii 

BBtch-er, e. (. to May iDhi 
Buteh-er-cilf* p- itauihtete 

BnUli-ei-blid, H. tbe ataiike. 

Bnlcli-er<ly, a. cniel, blniily. 

Buub-er-y,!!. Iheiliugtalcr of 
caMe fur uiukoL cruel mi-- 
d«. [tiaHe... 

Biii'-end, n. tbe tJikkcr nid of 

CBKUf'llqilon. [D bulk 

Bot-lpr Bgr., m. ■ duttiwitl 
BBr-IcMibip, R. UK allies of 



Biiu,o.iimBil[tDili(» 
Bull, s. I. to nillie i 

Rnl'-ter, n. an cril; u 






Bnf-nr-prtal, ( n.aj^ceof 
namping batier. [tooUi. 



''•■•"•'VC. 

kt K. upper panoftbe 
', n. 1. lo IkMeD wiui 



Uuf-iuf, p/r. (iiiilni for a 



||i»idt», 



»r. thniugb. 



^-bal', ■. a prlvBle Joaui of 
Jabiil', E. f. lo inir^ua pil' 
vuU'ty. [JcwuU UuailhHU. 



ffiW. 



li'iK 



.'-deuu,a.aMla/nlea. 



ea4c, ..ahoilomi 

i-W, ii.ll 
-jWc, f. (. 
-)o'-l>;il,* 

%•■ 






'"!S, 






CAL 

ingijipr* reducing to 
tr. [pate, 

ate, V. t. or t. to com- 
a-ted, p. reckoned, 
a-ting, ppr. compu- 
[tion. 
/-tion, n. computa- 
Krtor.n. one wbocom- 

[ly. 

oiUf a. stony, gravel- 

, n. a large kettle. 

-ni-an, n. a native of 

U 

«. t. to make warm. 

ar, n. an almanack. 

er, V. t. to give gloss 



er, n. a liot press. 
, n. pi. first day of 
nth. [ver. 

ire, n. an ardent fe- 
)&f]pl. calves, [ciivs] 
g ot a cow, thick part 
g. [arms. 

, n. the bore of fire 
n. printed cotton 
1 Eng. white cotton 
[ing. 
hot or warm, scorch- 
y, n. heat, burning 

;a'-liph, s. a chief 
oong the Mohamme- 

[calif. 
!, n. the office of a 
. [cauk] to stop seams 
I, to arm with sharp 

[shoe. 

a sharp point on a 

^ p. having the seams 

shod with calks. 

n. one who stops 

. ppr. stopping the 
' a ship, putting on 
th calks. 

or t. to name, Invite, 
demand, summons, 
p. named, invited. 
pr. namir^, inviting, 
t. employment, 
ty, > n. a corneous or 
S bony hardneai, 
mor. 
«. liaid, indunted. 



CAM 

€al'-Ious-ness, n. insensibility. 
€al'-lOw, a. unfledged. 
Calm, a. [caml still, quiet. 
Cafan, n. [cam] stillness. 
Calm, V. t. [cftm] to quiet. 
Calm-ness, n. [cftmneas] still- 
ness, [mercury. 
Cal'-o-mel, n. a preparation of 
Ca-lor'-ie, n. supposed element 
of heat. 

Ca-lor-if '-ie,a. producing heat. 
Cnl'-trop, n. an instrument 
with four points used to im- 
pede the passing of cavalry 
Cal'-u met, n. Indian pipe of 
peace. 

€a-lum'-ni-ate, v. t. to slander. 
Ca-lum-ni-a'-tion, n. slander. 
€a-lura'-nl-a-tor, n. a false ac- 
cuser. 

€a-lum'-ni-ous, a. defamatory. 
€al-um'-ni-ou8-ly, ad. slander- 
ously. 

Cal'-um-ny, n. slander, false 
accusation of a crime or of- 
fense knowingly and mali- 
ciously made or reported. 
Cal'-va-ry, n. a place of skulls. 
Calve, V. i. [c&v] to bring forth 
a calf. [Calvin. 

Car-vin-i8m,«. the doctrines of 
Cal'-vin-ist,n.one who adheres 
to Calvinism. [Calvinism. 
Cal'-viri -^i^'-ie, a. pertaining to 
Ca'-lyx, n. covering of a flow- 
er, [wise. 
Cam'-ber, n. timber cut arch- 
Cam'-ber-iug, a. arched, bend- 
ing, [cotton. 
Cam-brie, n. a fine linen or 
Came, pret. of Come. 
Cam'-ed, n. a large quadruped. 
Cam-i-sftde, ». an attack at 
night [silk 
Cam'-let, n. astuffof wool and 
Cam'-o-mlle, n. a genus of 
planifl. [lodge. 
Camp, «. a place where troops 
Cam-pftign, n, the time an ar- 
my keeps the fickL [Juiee. 
Cam*-pbor, n. a aoUd eonerace 
Cam'-phor-a-ted, a. impregna- 
ted with camplior. [caiB4^ior. 
Cam-phoi'-i«, a. pertainuig to 
€am'-pl-on, «. the lydmis. 



CAN 



45 



Can, «. i. p. could ; to be able. 
Can, n. a cup or vessel for liq- 
, uors. [meal. 

Can-ail, n. the coarser part of 
Carnal', n. a water course, a 

pipe. 

Ca-na'-ry, n. a kind of wine. 
Can'-cel, v. t. to blot out, make 

void. [lines. 

Can'-cel-a-ted, a. crossed by 
Can-cel-a'-tion, n. a defhcing. 
Can'-cel-ed,* p. crossed, an- 
nulled, [lulling. 
Can'-cel-ing, ppr. crossing, an- 
Can'-cer, n. a crab, a sign in 

the zodiac, a virulent ulcer. 
Can'-cer-ous. a. consisting of 

a cancer. [heat. 

Cau'-dent, a. glowing with 
Can'-did. a. white, frank. 
Can'-di-aate, n. one who sues 

or is proposed for an office. 
Can'-did-ly, ad. fairly, fi-ankly. 
Can'-did-ncan, n. ingenuous- 
ness, [sugar. 
Can'-di-ed,*p. conserved with 
Can'-dle, n. a light of tallow or 

wax. 
Can'-dle-mas, n. the feast of 

the purification of the Virgin 

Mary, Feb. 3. 
Can'-dle-stick, n. that which 

holds a candle. [ness. 

Can'-dor, n. foimess, fVank- 
Can'-dy, v. t. or t. to conserve 

with sugar. [stick. 

Cane, n. a reed, a walking 
Cane, «. t. to beat with a cane. 
Cane-brake, *». a thicket of 

canea. [dog-kind. 

Ca-nlne» a. belonging to the 

Ca'-ning, n. a beanng with a 

cane. [tea. 

Can'-i»-tef , n. a small box for 

Cank'-er,». a disease in plants. 

Canic'-er,, «. t. or i. to becinne 

cormpL [roded. 

Cank'-er-ed,* ji. corrupted, cor- 

Cank'-er-ous, a. corroding lilce 

a canker, [structive to fruit 

Caok'-er-wttrm, n. a worm de- 

Caa'Hd-lMl, n. a human telng 

that eats Iniman flesh. 

Cui'-sl-lMil-iam, n, tiM eatiiif 

of hUMUi tadi by nun. 



46 



CAN 



Can'-non, n. a piece of ord- 
nance, [cannon with ball. 

•Can-non-flde, n. the firing of 

<.'an-non-ade, v. t. to attack 
with ln'avy artillery, [cannon. 

■Can'-non-bsill, n. a ball for 

€an-non-ier, n. one who man- 
ages cannon. [ball. 

Can'-non-shut, n. a cannon 

Can-not, can and not, [not 
properly conneeted.] [tree. 

Ca iiut>, n. a boat made of a 

-C'an'-on, n. a rule, a dignitary. 

-(Ja-non'-ic-al, a. scriptural. 

■Ca-u<)n'-ic-al<, n. pi. drcdd of 
the clerey. 

Ca-nou'-ic-ate, -Can'-on-ship, 
■Can'-on-ry, n. a benefice in a 
cathedral church, &c. 

-Cjui'-on-ist, n. professiir of the 
canon law. [be a saint. 

•Cau'-ou-iz'!, V. t. to declare to 

Can-on-1 /a'-tion,«. an caroli- 
iuu aiUDng Haints. 

Ca.i'-on i zi'd,* p. ranked a- 
nioM^ saints. [a canopy. 

■f:aii'-()-pi!id,*p. covered with 

<'itu'-o py, «. a clotli over the 
ln'.iid. [cano[iy. 

<-'an'-o-py , v. t. to cover with a 

Ca-no'-rous, a. musical, har- 
monious. « 

-Cant, V. t. or /. to turn or thrust, 
to t«».sf<, to whine. 

Caiir, a. a toss, a whining. 

■Caii-ta'-tu, n. a poem set to 
ui'.:riic. [for liquors, &c. 

-Can-lCen, n. a small tin case 

■Cant'-er, v. i. to move as a 
hor^te in a moderate gallop. 

-Caiit'-er, n. a moderate gallop. 

•Can'-ti-cle, n. a sot^. Caitti- 
clesi the Songs of Solomon. 

Cant'-ing, ppr. tossing, whi- 
ning. 

■Caui'-o, n. part of a poem. 

■t'an'-tou, n. division of a coun- 
try, [districts. 

•€an'-ton, w. t. to divide into 

•Cau'-toJi-ed,* p. divided into 
districts. 

■€ari'-t()U-n»ent, n. distribution 
of troops into quarters. 

■Can'-vart, «. a coarse cloth. 

Can'-vodd, o. t. or <*. to discuss. 



CAP 

Cau'-vam-cd,* p. discusped. 

i^an'-vass-ing, 9/»r. discusKing . 

Ca'-uy, a. abounding wim 
canes. [top. 

Cap, n. a cover for the head, 

Cap, o. t. to cover the head or 
top. [foot. 

Cap-a-piG, ad. from head to 

Ca-pa-bil'-i-ty, n. capacity, fit- 
ness. 

€a'-pa-ble, a. able to receive. 

Ca'-pa-ble-ness, n. capacity. 

Ca-pa'-cious, a. wide, large. 

Ca-pa'-ciou9-ne88,n. wideness. 

Ca-par'-i-tate, v. t. to make 
capable. [making capable. 

Ca-pac-i-ta'-tion, n. the act of 

Ca-p.ic'-i-iy, n. tlie power of 
receiving and containing. 

Ca-par'-i-son, n. trappings. 

Cn-par'-i-Kon, v. t. to dress 
])ompousIy. [piece. 

Ca(ie, n. a head land, neck- 

Ca'-iter, n. bud of the caper, a 
leap. 

Ca'-per, «. t. to skip, leap. 

Ca-pir-la-mcnt, n. filament of 
a flower. [hair. 

Cap'-iHa-ry, a. resembling a 

Cap'-i-tal, n. principal sum, 
stock, large letter, cJiief city, 
upper part of a column. 

Cap'-i-tal, a. principal. 

Cap'-i-tal-ist, n. oiu' who has 
a capital. [manner. 

Cap'-i-tal-ly, ad. in a capital 

Cap-i-ta'-tion, n. numeration 
of heads. 

Cap'-i-tol, n. a castle and tem- 
ple in Rome, a government 
house. 

Ca-pit'-u-lar, n. a statute. 

Ca-pit'-u-late, v. i. to surren- 
der on specified terms. 

Ga-pit-u-la'-tion, n. a surren- 
der on terms. [culatcd. 

Ca'-pon, n. a male fowl emas- 

Cap'-ped,* ;». covered on the 
top. [tlie top. 

Cap'-ping, ppr. covering on 

Ca-price, n. whim, freak. 

Ca-pri"-cious, a. whimsical, 
fVcakish. 

Ca-pri"-ciou*;-ly, ad. whimsi- 
cally, fVeaki:ihly. 



CAK 

C»-pri"-eioas-nefls, ». freak* 

IsimesB. [ndiac 

Cap'-ri-corn, n, a aiga In the 

Cap'-ri-form, a. baving the 

form of a goaL [vpMt 

Cap-size, V. t. to overttun, to 
Cap-Bi&-ed,* p. overturned. 
Cap'-stan, n. an mgine to rain 

weights. fdNM. 

Cap'-8u-lar, «. bollow like a 
Cap'-Mile, n. seed veaidofa 

plant. 

Cap'-tain, n. commander. 
Cap'-tain-cy, a. coounkaloa of 

a captain. [captain. 

Cap'-tain-ship, n. the raak of a 
€ap'-tion, n. a takliu;, a nre- 

amble. IpaefUx. 

Cap'-tious, a. apt to foA fiwlt, 
Cap'-tious-ly, od. in a peevish 

manner. [to find fluilL 

Cap'-tious-neas, n. diipoaltion 
Cap'-tiv-ate, o. c to take pris- 
oner. 

Cap'-tiv-a-ted, p. cbanned. 
Cnp'-tiv-a-ting, ppr. taking 

prisoner. 

Cap'-tive, n. one taken In war. 
Cap'-tive, a. made prisoner. 
Cap-tiv'-i-ty, n. the state of a 

prisoner. [prlM. 

Cap'-tor, n. one who takes a 
Cap'-ture, n. seizure of a prize. 
Cap'-turc, V. t. to take as a 

prize. [prize. 

Cap'-tur-cd,"" p. taken as a 
Cap'-tur-ing, ppr. taldng as a 

prize. 

Cdr. n. a cart, a constellatioa. 
Car^-at, n. a weight of four 

grains, the 24tb part of gold 

or silver. 

Car'-a-van, «. a body of trav- 
eling pilgrims vt traders. 
Car-a-van'-sa-ry, n. a Idnd of 

inn for caravans or travders, 

in Asia. 
Car'-a-vel, Gar-vel, n. a small 

vessel in tlie herring fisttery. 
Car'-a-way, n. an aromatic 

plant. 

Ciir-blno, ) n. a short ran 
Car'-a-binc, ) borne by l^ht 

horsemen. [ries a carbine. 
C&r-bin-ior, a. a man who cai^ 



CAR 

€ir-bon, ». pure charcoaL 

Ckr-bon-a'-ceous, a. pertain- 
ing to charcoaL 

€ir bun-eie, n. an inflamma- 
tmy tumor, a precious stone. 

Car-bun'-eu-lar, a. like a car- 
bimcle. [old frame. 

€ir-^uM^ n. a dead body, an 

Cftrd, M. a written note or mes- 
sage, a large comb for wool, 
a painted paper, cooapass. 

Cftrd, V. t. to comb wu a card. 

Card-ed, f. combed^with a 
card. [card. 

Canl-«r, %. one who uses a 

€ftrd-ia-al, a. principal, chief. 

-C&rd-in-al, n. a dignitary of 
tbe RtNnish Cburcb. [cards. 

C&rd-ing, pfr. opening with 

€&rd-ing-ma-eh'ine, n. a ma- 
chine for cmnbing and cleans- 
ing wool and cotton. 

Care, n. uneasiness of mind, 
caution. 

Care. v. t. to be solicitous, to 
beecL [one side. 

Ca-reen, «.e. or t. to heave on 

€^-reen-ed,* p. laid on one 
side. [one side. 

Ca-reen-ing, j^jH*. heaving on 

Ca-reer, n. a course, race. 

Care-fi)l, a. cautious, saving. 

Care-f^-Iy, ttd, with care or 
caution. [caution. 

Cftre*f!|l-nesB, n. great care, 

Care-less, a. heedless, negli- 
jent. 

Ctre-leas-Iy, oiL without care. 

Care-le88-BesB,n. heedlessness. 

Ca-ress', v. t. to embrace. 

Ca-ress',n. act of endearment. 

Ca-reasT-ed,* p. treated with 
fondness. 

Ca-reas'-ing, ppr. embracing. 

€a'-ret, n. uiis mark (a) noting 
omiaBion. [freight. 

€ir-go, M. a ship's lading, 

Car'-i-^a-ture, n. a ficure or 
description exaggerated to de- 
IbrmlQr. 

Car'-l-ea-ture, v. t. Xo exhibit 
worse than the life. [ive. 

€a'-ri-ous, a. decayed, defect- 

€ir-mai»i n. <nie who drives a 
cait. 



CAR 

C&r-min, ) n. a powder or pig- 
Cftr-mine, \ ment of a crim- 
son color. [lives. 
C&r-na^e, n. destruction of 
C&r-ual, a. fleshly, sensual, 
lewd. 

Car-nal'-i-ty,n. fleshly desires. 
Cftr-nal-lv, ad. sensually. 
Car-na'-tion, n. flesh color, a 
flower. [Lent. 

€ar-na-val, n. feast before 
Car-nel-ian,n. a precious stone. 
Car-niv'-o-rous, a. feeding on 
Car'-ol, n. a song of joy. [flesh. 
Car'-ol, V. i. or t. to sing, war- 
ble. [Carolina. 
Car-o-lin'-i-an, a. pertaining to 
Ca-rous'-al, n. hard drinking. 
Ca-rous'e, v. t. to drink noisily. 
Ca-rou$'-ed,* p. of Carouse. 
Ca-rous'-ing, ppr, reveling. 
Carp. n. a fish, excellent for 
ponds. [ly. 
Carp, «. t. to censure peevish- 
Ciirp-en-ter, n. a worker in 
wood. 

Carp-er, n. one who cavils. 
Car-pet, n. a covering for a 
floor. [carpet 

C&r-pet, V. t. to cover with a 
Cftr-pet-ed, p. covered with a 
carpet [a carpet 

Car-pet-ing,p|>r.covering with 
Carp-ii^, vpr.finding foult pee- 
vishly, [veyance, behavior. 
Car'-ria^, n. a vehicle, con- 
Car'-ri-ed,* p. borne, convey- 
ed. 

Car'-ri-er, it. one who carries. 
Car'-ri-on, n. worthless flesh. 
Car-ron-ade, n. a piece of ord- 
nance. 

Car'-rot, n. a plant and its root 
Car'-ry, v. t. and t. to bear, be- 
have, [veying. 
Car'-ry-ing, ppr. bearing, con- 
Cart, n. a carriage on two 
wheels. 

C&rt, V. t. to convejbin a cart. 
Cftrt-ag:e, n. act of carting. 
C&r-tel, n. agreement 
C&rt-er, n. one who drives a 
Car-ti-lafee, n. gristle, [cart 
C&r-ti-la^-in-ous, a. having 
the qualities of grisUe. 



CAS 



47 



Car-toon', n. a painting on pa- 
per. 

Car-tduch, n. a case for balls. 

Ciir-tridgti, w. a paper case for 
powder. [cartridges. 

Car-tridje-box, n. a box for 

Cart-rut, n. a cut made by a 
wheel. 

Cart-way, n. a way for a cart 

Cartrforight, n. a maker of 
carts. [cence. 

Car-un'-cle, n. a fleshy excres- 

Carve, v. t. to cut wood, stone, 
or meat 

Carv-ed,*p. shaped by cutting. 

Carv-er, n. one who carves, a 
large knife. 

Carv-iiig, ppr. cutting. 

Case'-a-bcl. a. the knob of a 
cannon. 

Cas-cade, n. a waterfall, a jet. 

Case, n. a cqvering, box, state. 

Case, V. e. to put in a case. 

C^se-hard-en, v. t. to make 
hard. 

Case-knife, n. a table knife. 

Case-ment, n. a part of a win- 
dow, [ties of cheese. 

Ca'se-ous, a. having the quali- 

Cas'-ern, n. a lodge for soldiers. 

Case-shot, n. balls inclosed in 

CasU, n. money, coin, [a case. 

Cash, V. t. to convert into mon- 
ey. 

Cash'-bQQk, n. a book in wliich 
accounts of money arc kept 

Ca-shier, n. an officer of a 
bank. [oflice. 

Ca-shlBr, v. t.'to dismiss from 

Ca-shier-ed,* p. discharged. 

Ca-shier-ing,p;»r. dischai^ng. 

Ca'-sing, ppr. covering with a 

Ca'-sing, n. a covering, [case. 

Cask, 71. a vessel for liquors. 

Cask-et, n. a chest for Jewels. 

Cas'-sa-da, n. a genusof plants. 

Cas-sa'-tion, n. a makins void. 

Cas'-sia, n. a genus of plants. 

Caa'-si-do-ny, n, Freucli lav- 
ender, [garment 

Cas'-sock, n. a close under- 

Cas'-sock-ed,* a. clothed with 
a cassock. 

Cas'-so-wa-ry, ». a fowl with 
small wings. 



48 



CAT 



Ctuft, V. t. p. and pp. cast ; to 
throw. 

CasL n. a throw, motion, turn. 

Coat -a -net, n. an inatrumeiit 
of music. 

Ciii}t-a-way,n. one abandoned. 

€ii8t-rr, n. a thrower, a wheel. 

Cas'-ti-gate, «. t. to chastise. 

Cait-ti-ga'-tlon, n. correction. 

Cast-ing, ppr. throwing, com- 
puting. 

-Cast-ing, n. act of casting, a 
v«si4el shaped in a mold. 

■Cjist-ing-vote, n. a vote that 
decides when the othrrs are 
equally divided. Ihouw*. 

Cas'-tle, n. [cas'l] a fortillud 

<:as'-t!ed,* p. furriishod with 

<?as-tor, n. a b(;aver. Icasth's. 

Castor-oil, n. the oil of tlu- 
PalmoB Christ! nuts. 

Cas-tra-me-ta'-tion, n. the act 
of encamping. 

Caa'-trato, v. t. to retrencli. 

•Cajj-tra'-tion, n. th« act of re- 
trt'iichiiig. 

€as-u-al, a. happening witli- 
out design, accidental. 

Cas'-u-al-ly, ad. by chance. 

Ca*'-a-al-ty, n. an accident, 
chance, [cases of conscience. 

■Gas'-u-ist, w. a resolver of 

Cas-u-ist'-ic, a. relating to 
cases of conscience. 

Cas'-u-ist-ry, n. the skill or 
practice of a casuist. 

Cat, n. a domestic animal. 

Cat'-a-mount, n. the wild cat. 

Cat'-a-cOm6, ». a cave, grotto. 

Cat'-a-log««,n. a list of names. 

Ca-tal'-pa, n. a large tree. 

Caf -a-plaam, %. a land of poul- 
tice. 

Caf-a-raet n. a large water- 
fall, disorder in the eye. [ion. 

^a-tarrh> n. [.eatar'] a deflux- 

Ca-t&r'-rhal, ) a. pertaining 

Ca-t&r'-rboiis, \ to a catarrh. 

Ca-tas'-tro-phe, i *m. final e- 

Ca-tas'-tro-phy, J vent, ca- 
lamity, disastBr. [plays. 

Cat-c{|.ll, a. an InatmiDent at 

Catch, «. U and p. catehed, 
caught; lo aeixe, tak« an in- 
fecuon. 



CAT 

Catch, n. act of aeixlng, a 
snatch. [red. 

Catch'-ed,* p. seized, Insna- 

Cntch'-er, n. one who catches. 

Catch'-ing, ppr. seising, in- 
snaring ; a. infectious. 

€atch'-pen-ny, n. something 
worthlf>s«t used to get money. 

Catrh'-up, ) n. a liquor extract- 

Cat'-sup, \ ed from mush- 
rooms, [page. 

Catch'-wJtrd, n. last word in a 

Cat-e-chct'-i-cal, a. consisting 
in questions and answers. 

Cat'-(^ehise, v. t. to question. 

€at'-e-€h1 sed,* p. taught by 
({uestion and answer. 

Cai'-e-ehl-sliijr, ppr. teaching 
by question and answer. 

€at'-e-chi«m, n. a form of in- 
struction by questions and 
answers. [chides. 

Cat'-e-cliist, n. one who cate- 

Cat-e-cliu'-nien, n. one in the 
rudiniKnts of Christianity. 

€at-e-gor'-ic-al, a. positive. 

Cat-e-gor'-ic-al-ly, ad. abso- 
lutely, [links. 

Cat'-e-nate, v. t. to connect by 

Cat-e-na'-tion, n. connection 
by links. 

Ca'-ter, v. i. to provide food. 

€a'-ter-er, n. one who provides 
food. 

Caf-er-pil-lar, n. the larva or 
worm state of insects, [cat 

Caf-er-waul, v. i. to cry as a 

Cat'-fish, n. a fish of the shark 
kind, [and twisted for strings. 

Cat'-gut, n. Intestines dried 

Ca-thar'-tie, a. cleansing the 
bowels. [medicine. 

Ca-thar'-tie, n. a purgative 

Ca-the'-dral, n. the principal 
church in a diocese. [al. 

Cath'-o-lie, a. universal, liber- 

Catii'-o-ii-cism, n. liberality. 

Cath'-o-li-cize, v. ('. to become 
a catholic. [medicine. 

Ca-tbor-i-eon, n. a universal 

Cat'-mint,ii. catnip, calamint 

Cat'-kin, n. a calyx, having 
cbafl(y aealea. 

Cat'-tle, m^ [caift\ beaali oC 
paatora. 



CAV 

Caoe'-us, «. a meeUog fix 

leetlooeeriiig porpotea. [I 
Cau'-dal, a. pertaining to 
Cau'-dex, n. the stem of a b 
Ca«'-dle, n. a mixmre of w 

and other ingredients Ibr 

sick. [eai 

Caught, p. and pp. of CW 
Caul, «. a membrane conrer 

the lower part of the bow 
Caul'-l-Aow-er, n. a spcdei 

cabbafe. [i 

Caus'-a-tion , n. the actirf'ea 
Cauae,a. that which prodttc 

a suit in law, reason, sake 
Cause, V. t. to make to exit 
Caus'-ed,* p. 'made to exisi 
Caus'e-lc9s,ii. having no can 
Caus'e-less-ly, ado. witb 

cause. [due 

Caus'-er, n. the a^ent thatp 
Caus'-cy, h. a raised wayo* 

wet ground. 

Caus'-ing, ppr. prod'wlng . 
Caus'-tie, a. corroding AimI 
Caus'-tie, n. a burniug ap] 

cation. [humb 

Caus-tlcM-ty, «. the qualilj 
Cau'-te-lous, a. cautious. 
Cau-ter-i-za'-tlon, n. the ad 

cauterizing. (^hot Iron, i 
€au'-ter-I%e,o. t. to war wit 
Cau'-ter-l-zed,*j». burnt w 

a hot iron. 
Cau'-ter-I-zing. ppr. bunij 

as with a hot iron. 
€au'-te-ry, n. a searing, 

morbid flesh, with a hot li 

or caustic medicines. 
Cau'-tion, n. provident can 
Cau'-ti(m, o. t. to advise 

gainst. [caotii 

€au'-tion-a-ry, a. eontaini 
€^u'-tion-ed,* p. warned. 
Cau'-tion-ing, j^r. givi 

warning to. [^^H 

Cau'- tioos, «. watcfafiil agai 
Cau'-tious-ly, ad. prudenti) 
Cau'-ttotts-ness, *. pradeM 
Cav-al-eade% %. procession 

horseback. 

Cav-a-lier, n. « iKHraeinni. 
Cav-a-lisr, «. btrnve, warMI 
Cvr-ft^Uei^y, md, liaugMly 
Cav'-al-ryf «. troops on bar 



CEL 

n. aden, a hoIUiw place. 
>iii, n. a large cave, 
trn-ed,* a. full of cav- 

trn-ous, a. hollow. 
1, V. t. to find fault. 
I, ». frivolous objections, 
l-er, N. one who raises 
'ions, [lous objections. 
l-\ng^ ppr. making frivo- 
-ty, ». a hollow place. 
% n. a tribe of aalmals. 
V. >. to cry as a rook or 
[per. 
in'e, n. a pungent pep- 
lan, n. a name of the 
tor. 

ce, Ca-zique, n. an In- 
jhief. 

V. I. to stop, leave off. 
lev, a. never ceasing. 
Ic88-ly, ad. incessantly. 
ngfPpr. stopping, failing, 
r, a. a genus of ever- 
trees. 

1. 1. to yield, surrender, 
iftjipr. yielding, surren- 

f- 

. t. to cover or line, roof. 
I,* p. overlaid, covered 

g, ppr. covering above, 
g, n. covering of the 
roof, &r. 

-dine, n. prickly poppy, 
ture, n. an engraving, 
irate, v. t. to praise, 

ra'-tion, n. an bonor- 
th praise or solemnities. 
>ri-ous, a. famous, re- 
ed. 

-ri-ty, a. (bme, renown, 
i-ty , X. swiftness, speed. 
■y, n. a plant usea as a 

tial, a. heavenly. 
«-cy, n. single lif^, 
. a nnall room, hag in 
iUl [house, 

r, n. a room under a 
r-altCf *»• cellan in gene- 
[cells 
•lar, a. consisting of 
^ «. pertaining to the 



CEN 

primitive inhabitants of Eu- 
rope. [Celts. 

Cel -tie, n. the language of the 

Cem'-ent, n. that which joins 
bodies. 

Ce-ment', v. t. to join closely. 

Cem-ent-a'-tion, i». the act of 
uniting by cement. [ent 

Ce-ment'-ed,|>. united by cem- 

Ce-ment'-ing, ppr. consolida- 
ting, [natinff. 

Ce-ment-i"-tioa», a. congluti- 

Cem'-e-te-ry, a. a place for the 
dead. 

Cen'-o-blte, a. a monk. 

Cen'-o-taph, n. a monument. 

Cens'-er, n. an incense-pan. 

Cens'-or, n. a Romish magis- 
trate, one who examines man- 
uscripts for the press. 

Cen-so'-ri-ai, a. belonging to a 
censor. 

Cen-so'-ri-ous, o. severe. 

Cen-so'-ri-ous-Iy, ad. in a cen- 
sorious manner. 

Cen-so'-ri-ous-ness, n. disposi- 
tion to censure. [censor. 

Cen'-sor-ship, n. office of a 

Cen'-su-al, a. relating to a 
census. [censure. 

Cen'-sur-a-ble, a. deserving of 

Cen'-sure, n. blame. 

Cen'-sure, v. c. to blame. 

Cen'-sur-ed,* p. blamed. 

Cen'-sur-er, n. one that blames. 

Cen'-sus, n. enumeration of in- 
habitants. 

Cent, n. a copper coin of the 
United States, value the hun- 
dredth part of a dollar; ab- 
breviation for hundred. 

Cen'-taur, n. a being, half man, 
half horse. 

Cen'-tau-ry, n. a plant. 

Cent'-e-na-ry, 4< pertaining to 
a hundred. 

Cen'-ter, a. the middle point. 

Cen'-tcr. v. t. or t. to place on 
the miadle poinL [point. 

Cen'-ter-ed,* p. collected to a 

Cen'-ter- ing, ppr. placing on 
the center. [dredth. 

Cen-tes'-i-mal, a. the hun- 

Cen'-ti-ped, «. an ioaect having 
a hundred feet. 



CEH 



49 



Cen'-tral, a. belonging to the 
middle. 

Cen'-tral-Iy, ad. In the center. 

Cen'-trie, a. placed in the cen- 
ter, [position. 

Cen'-trie-al-ly, ad. in a central 

Cen-trif-u-gal, a. tending from 
the center. [center. 

Cen-trip'-e-tal, a. tending to the 

Cen'-tu-ple, a. a hundred-fold. 

Cen-tu'-ri-al, a. pertaining to 
a century. 

Cen-tu'-ri-on, n. a military 
officer over J 00 men. 

Cen'-tu-ry, n. a hundred years. 

Ce-phal'-ic, a. belonging to the 
head. [and oil. 

Ce'-rate, n. ointment of wax 

Cer-«-mo'-ni-al, a. relating to 
rites. [form. 

Cer-e-nio'-ni-al, n. outward 

Cer-e-mo'-ni-ous, a. formal, 
exact. [formality. 

Cer-e-mo'-ni-ous-ly, ad. with 

Cer-e-mo'-ni-ous-ness, n. for- 
mality. 

Cer'-n -mo-ny, n. outward rite. 

Ce'-res, n. a pagan goddess, the 
inventor of corn. [wax. 

Ce-rif-er-ous, a. producing 

Ce-roun', n. a bale made of 
skins. 

Cer'-tain, a. sure, undoubted. 

Cer'-taln-ly, ad. surely, with- 
out fail. 

Cer'-tain-ty, n. AiU assurance. 

Cer-tif-i-eate, a. a writing to 
attest fact. 

Cer-tif-i-eate, v. t. or i. to 
lodge a certificate with the 
proper officer, [local.] 

Cer'-ti-fl-ed,* p. assured, in- 
formed, [notice. 

Cer'-ti-fy, V. t. to give caftahi 

Cer'-d-fy-ing, ppr. tesUfying in 
writing. Isuranca. 

Cer'-ti-tude, n. cerulnty, m- 

Ce-ru'-lo-an. Oe-ru'-le-out, a. 
sky-colorea. 

Cer'-use, n. white lead. 

Cer'-vi-eal, a. belonging to the 
neck. 

Cer'-vine, a. pertaining to deer. 

Ce-sa'-ri-an, a. noting the ope- 
ratioii of cutting in ciUld-biitli^ 



so 



CHA 



CesHMi'-tion, 
rcgpit. 



n. 



stop, pauae, 
[yielding. 
Ce8^-8ion, n. a giviiis up, a 
Cest'-UB, n. the girdle of Veniu. 
Ce'-anre, n. a pause in verse. 
Ce'-sa-ral, a. pertainlnc to a 
verse. Iwhales. 

Ce-ta'-ce-ous, a. pertaining to 
Chafe, V. (. and ('. to flret, call, 
heat. [tion. 

Chafe, n. heat excited, irrita- 
Chft-fed,* p. excited, fVetted. 
Clia-fur, It. a species of beetle. 
Chafe-ry, n. a forge for ham- 
mering iron into bars. 
Chaff, n. the husks of corn and 
groiMes. [bargain. 

Chaf-fer, v. i. to haggle, to 
Chaf-fer-ed,* p. of Chaffer. 
Chaf-fer-er, n. one who treats 
about buying. [and selling. 
Chaf-fer-y, n. act of buying 
Chaf'-finch, n. a small bird. 
Chiiff-y, a. abounding with 
chaff. [ting. 

Cha'-fing, ppr, rubbing, fVet- 
Cha'-fing-dish, n. a duh for 
coals. [tlon. 

Cha-grin', n. iU-humor, vexa- 
Cha-grin', v. t. to vex, to mor- 
tify, [tifled- 
Cha-grln'-ned,*j». vexed, mor- 
Chain, n. a line of links. 
Chain, v. t. to ftsten with a 
chain. [chain. 
Chain-ed,* p. bound with a 
Chain-ing. ppr. binding with 
a chain. 

Cliair, n. a movable seat [cer. 
Chair-man, it. a presiding ofll- 
Chalse, n. a two-wheeled car- 
riage, a gig. 

Chal-da'-le, a. pertaining to 
Chaldea, near the river £u- 
phrates, the Shinar of the 
scriptures. [Chaldea. 

Chal'-dee, n. the language of 
Ohal'-dron, n, a measure of 
36 bushels. 

Chal'-ice, n. a communion cup. 
Chftlk, n. [chauk,] a white cal- 
carioua earth. 

Chftlk, V. t. to mark with chalk. 
Ch;ilk-y, a. partaking of chalk. 
Chal'-leng^c, v. t. to claim, call 



CHA 

to fight, object to a juror or 

Chal'-lon^e, n. a summons to 
combat, exception to a Juror. 

Chal'-len^-ed,* p. summoned, 
claimed. [lenges. 

Chal'-len^er, n. one who chal- 

Chal'-Ien^ing, ppr. summon- 
ing, defying. [with iron. 

€ha-lyb -e-ate, a. impregnated 

€ha-lyb'-e-ate, n. water con- 
taining Iron In solution. 

Chamber, n. an upper room. 

Chamber, v. t. or s*. to lodge. 

Cham-l)er-er, n. one who in- 
dulges In wantonness. 

Cham-l)er-ing, n. wanton be- 
havior. 

Cham-ber-lain, n. an officer in 
the British kins's household. 

Cham-ber-malo, n. a female 
servant who has the care of 
bed-chamlwrs. 

€ha-mel-ion, ». a species of 
lizard, whose color changes 
with his position to the light. 

Cham'-fer, v. t. to cut grooves. 

Cham'fer-ed,* p. cut into 
grooves. [sloping. 

Cham'fer-ing, ppr. making 

Cham-ois, n. an animal of the 
antelope Idnd. 

Champ, V. t. or ('. to chew^ bite. 
Cham-pagne, ) n. a species of 
Cham-pane, ( brisk sparkling 
wine. 

Cham-palgn, ) n. a flat open 
Oham-paln, t country. 



CHA 



Champ'-ed,* p. chewed, bit 
Cham -per-ty, n. maintenance 

of law suits. [Ing. 

Champ'-ing,pj»r. biting, chew- 
Cham -pi-on, n. a combatant, 

a hero. [fortune. 

Ch&nce, n. accident, hazard, 
Ch&nce, v. t. to happiien. 
Ch&nc'-ed,* p. of Chanee. 
Chanc'-ing, ppr. coming by 

accident 
Ch&nce-med-ley, n. the killing 

of a person by chance. 
ChlLn-cel, n. the part of a 



state, Judge of a court of egvi- 
tf. [of a chaneelior. 

Ch&n-cd-IorHUiip, %. die ofllee 
Ch&n-ce-ry, n. a court of oqni- 
ty. [branebea for candM 
Chan-dewier, h. « Arame wHh 
Ch&n-dler, n. one who desk 
in candlea. [cbaagB. 

Change, «. t. or i. to altar, ex- 
change, n. alteratton, sihII 
money. [slaaL 

Chante-B-ble, «. fldde, ueoii- 
ChaafB a -bte-iw, %. fieUe- 
nesB. [dlflbnoL 

Chan^-ed,* p. attend, made 
Chang>-er, n. one wbo ex* 

changes monqr. 
Chan|r-ing, ppr. alteitaf. 
Chante-ling, n. a fieUe penon, 

an idiot 
Chan-nel, n. eourae fiir t 

stream, a groove, gatler. 
Chan'-nel, «. (. to cot tatto 

channels. 

Chan'-nel-ed,* j». gro ov ed. 
Cban'-nel-ing, ppr, eaUlBg 

channels in. 

Ch&nt, «. e. «* ». to siiif. 
Ch&nt, n. a aong or slmiiiig. 
Ch&nt-er, n. a nngerua ca- 
thedral. IdoBMfltie flywlSi 
Ch&nt-ie-leer, %. tbe male of 
Ch&nt-ing, ppr. singlig witb 

modulaoons. 

Ch&nt-ress, n. a ftmale atngsr. 
€ha'-os, n. eonftiaed mass. 
€ha-of-ie, a. mixed in dtw- 

der. 

Chap, n. a crack in lleab. 
Chap, V. e. ort. to open,erKk. 
Chap, n. a boj, a yooth; t 

buyer. [for sale. 

Chap'-book, %. a book liairiEed 
Chape, n. a thin plate, catA rf 

a buckle. 

Chap'-el, n. a place of worridp. 
Chap'-el-ry, n. district of t 

chapeL [eolmnn. 

Chap'-t-ter, n. the eapital of t 
Chap'-Iain, n. one woo mbali- 

tors in the army or navy. 
Chap'-laln-cy. ) m. tbe oOee 
Chap'-lain-diip, ( of a chap- 
lain. 



church between the altar and 
railing. 
Ch&n-cel-lor, ». an officer oflChapMet, n. a string of beads. 



|nttiv cbuactei 

-ta-lie, D- t to |lv 
-nc-l-iiu, ffT. it 



, ■• B Ui|Q oidk, ft 

t, D. > lialtcMch wlih 
sik. [chiriM. 

««, ■. drtTEi of ■ 

1^, cJ. bounU^UT' 



I, ■. ■ idonL 

_ BUtlc paWBT. ■p«]l 

.■:n3dl|bi,ciitliuii 

li* >■ ft »clni t 8d, (k 

C-nQiS It. Uh power 



OMrter-pnr-tv, i. b writLor 
bywUchiablpiehired. 

ChlMet-ed,* p. liLred or Isl m 
B Ihlp, irnngd bv nhnrtrr. 

CbAr-ter-inf , ppt. 
ting by cbaner. 



ChH-BlJif , p^. piuBUtdg) b 



111 by purvuii. 



rliT of boiy. 
Cho, •. i. u taJk (kmlUulr' 
— laL a. runtiiu talk. 

cW-ier,<. iViD^iuE.jabtaC 

hlrda. ' llcra 

Chaf-ler-lai, n. Iminiculnti 

Cbeipi a. low Id prlcB, com 
ChMp-ol,*. E. to Bill the ptlce 
CUap-1]', a^. at a low price. 
Ctauqi-iHaii, n. lomiiiea a 

Obeat, H. one nbo OaTiuidi. 



jbepra. lapritfitlr. 

Oewr^fBl. ■■ lively, lar, 
-Obaa-nil-lir, a^ with lini. 
ObUf-ru-neia, h. llTallneaa. 
Dhvet^lnE, rpr. enlivenhif. 
OhMrlesa, a. luunrortleia. 




w 



CHI 



ClH?w'-ed,* p. masticated. 
Ciii-eiiiie, ) n. sliiftf turn, 
Clii-eauu-ry, \ evasion, scph- 
iHtry. [oflbwls.- 

Chick. Ciiick'-en, n. the young 
Ciiick -en-liejlrt-od, a. tinUd. 
Chick'-en iK)x, n. a mild dia- 

Ciiick'- weed, n. a plant. 

CJiidu, V. t. p. chid ; pp. chid, 
cliidden ; to scold, rebuke. 

("lii'-dcr, n. one wlio reproves. 

Chi'-diiig, ppr. scoldins, re- 
proving, [cipnl. 

Chif f, a. Iiighcst in office, prin- 

Cliief, A. a leader, u command- 
er. Icially. 

CljiGf-ly, ad. principally, espe- 

Chief-tkin, n. a captain or 
leader. 

Chiet-tiiin-ship, n. captaincy. 

Chif '-fy, n. haste, a short time. 

Chil'-blain, n. a sore caused by 
cold. 

Child, n. a son or dau;4htcr. 

Child -bed, n. the state of tra- 
vail. 

Child-birth, n. travail, labor. 

Chlld-hvvd, n. state of a child. 

Childish, a. like a child, sim- 
ple, [manner. 

Clilld-ish-ly, ad. in a puerile 

("liild-isli-uess, n. puerility. 

Child-less, a. having no cliild. 

Chlld-llkc, a. becoming a 
child. 

Chil'-dren, n. pL of child. 

Chill, a. cold, Inducing a shiv- 
ering, lering. 

Chill, n. moderate cold, a shiv- 

Chill, V. t. to make cold. 

Chiir-i-ness, ChiU'-ness, %. 
coldness. 

Chill'-y, a. somewhat cold. 

Chime, n. a consonance of 
souncte. [nance. 

Chime, v. t. to sound in conso- 

Chl-me'-ra, n. a vain idle fan- 
cy, [fanciful. 

eiil-mer'-ie-al, «. imaginary, 

€hl-mer'-ie-al-ly. ad. fanci- 
fully, [consonance. 

Chi-ming, ppr. sounding in 

Chim'-ist, n. one versed in 
chimistry. 



CHO 

Chim'-is-try, n. the Msience 
which investinlei the com- 
position of bodies. 

Cliim'-ney, «. a body of brick 
or stone, with • paaage for 
smoke. 

Chin, n. lower end of the face. 

Chi-na, ». species of earthem 
ware. 

Chin'-eough, n. [chin-cauf,] a 
cough of long continuance. 

Chine, n. back-bone, the edge 
of a cask. 

Chink, n. a small opening. 

Chink, V. i. to crack, to stmnd. 

(yhink, V. t. to jingle. 

Chink'-a-pin, n. the dwarf 
chestnut. 

Chintz, n. cotton cloth printed 
witli more than two colors. 

Chip, n. a piece cutoff, a frag- 
ment, [pieces. 

Chip. V. t. to cut into small 

Chiir-ptHl,* p. cut into small 
pieces. 

Chirk, a. lively, comfortable. 

€hI-rog'-ra-pher, n. a writer. 

€hl-rog'-ra-phy, n. a writing 
with one's own hand. 

Chirp, V. i. [cherp,! to make 
the noise of small birds. 

Chirp'-er, n. one that chirps. 

Chirp'-ing, ppr. maltlDg the 
noise of birds. 

Chis-el, n. a tool to pare with. 

Cbis-el, V. t. to cut with a 
ctaiseL [chisel. 

Ctaie-el-ed,* p. cut with a 

Oliic-el-ing, ppr. cutting with 
a chisel. 

Chit, n. a shoot, young sprout. 

Chit. V. t. to sprout. [talk. 

Chit-chat, n. prattle, familiar 

Chiv'-al-rous, a. pertaining to 
chivalry. 

Ohiv'-al-ry, n. knight-errantry. 

Chive, n. a small onion. 

Chivee, %. pi. threads in blos- 
soms. 

Chock, n. a Idnd of wedge. 

Choe'-o-late, n. a paste or cake 
made of the kernel of tlie co- 
coa-nut. 

Choice, n. act of choosing. 

Clioice, a. select, of great value. 



GHR 

Choiee'-neas, n. paitia 

ue. [churcli, body of 
Choir, «. [quire,] pa 
Chok*! «. t. to atop th 

pipe. 

Chok-ed,* p. stopped 
Chol'-er, n. bile, gaU, i 
Chol'-er-ie, •. passion 
Cluiose, «. t. p. cho 

chosen, chose; to {ri 

select, elect 
Choos'-er, n. one who 
Choos'-ing, ppr. selec 

leciing. 

Choos'-ing, %. choice, c 
Chop, V. t. and i. to cut 
Ch<4», n. a small pieeei 
Chop'-house, n. a hou» 

Srovisions are sold 
reused. 
Chop'-ped,* p. cut, mil 
Chop'-ping, ppr. cuttin 

ciug. 

€Iio'-ral, a. belongin 
Chord, n. string of a 

iiiritrument, concord, t 

geoioetry. 

Chore, n. a small job o 
Cbor'-is-ter, «. a Icadi 

choir. [describes a 
Cho-rog'-ra-pher, n. oi 
€ho-rog'-ra-phy, n. l 

scription of a pardci 

gion. 
Cho'-rus, n. a eonqi 

singers, part of mi 

which all join. 
Chose, p. of Choose, 
Chos-eii, p. of ChooM ; 
Chough, n. [chuf,J a fo 
Chouse, V. t. to cheat, 
Chous'-ed,* p. cheat 

frauded. [ 

Ghow'-der, n. fish bolli 
Chrism, ». unguent, ui 
Christ, N. tlie Anoim 

Messiah. 

Christ-en, v. t. to bapti 
Christ-en-ed,* p. baptI 
€hrist-en-ing, ppr. bft| 
€hrist-«n-dom, n. tenr; 

Christians. 
Chris'-tian, «.abellev« 

religion of Christ, » pi 

son. 



CHU 

Sliris'-tiaii, c. pertaining to 
Christ. [taught by Christ. 
Shris-tian'-i-ty, n. the religion 
Shiis'-tian-Izef v. t. to prose- 
Ivtfi to Christianity. 
JDiV-tian-I-zed,'^ p. made 
Christian. [tian manner. 
::hri8'-tiAn-Iy, mi. in a Chris 
JIfafia'-tian-name, n. the name 
ffiven in baptism. 
Jhrlst'-mas, n. the feast of 
Chrisfs nativity. 
^Iiron'-ie, ) a. of long con- 
>hn>n-ie-al, ) tinuance, as a 
disease. [events. 

3bron'-i-€le, n. a register of 
!3iroQ'-i-ele, «. t. to record in 
feistory. 

^hro-nol'-o-^, ) ». one who 
?bn>-ii»l'-o gist, S attempts to 
ascertain dates of events. 
*hro-n<>-iog'-ie-al, a. pertaln- 
iuK to chronology. 
7biD-nol'-o-g7, n. the science 
of aacertainii^ dates of events. 
^lirya'-o-llte, n. a mineral. 
>hrys'-o-prase, n. a mineraL 
IhiuK «. me name of a fish. 
niar-bed,> n. Mc-headed, 
ihnbT-by, ) stupid. 
Iiiick, V. ». or t. to make a 
noise as a hen. 
'back, ». the noise of a hen. 
bHe'-Kle, V. L or t. to laugh, 
huff, «. a clownish person. 
buff '-i-ly, o^. in a surly man- 
ler. [surly. 

huff'-y, a. blunt, clownish, 
hum, n. a chamber-fellow. 
bwup, n. a thick piece of 
wood. 

hard), n. a place of worship, 
I body of professed Chris- 



bveh, V. t. to perform the 
dvlng of thanks in church, 
bwcb'-inan, n. an episcopa- 



Imrch-mem'-ber, n. a profes- 
•ur in communion with a 
eborcb. [the church, 

lurch-wf^rd-en, n. officer of 
rhiucb'-yard, n. a grave-yard 
'aqrt, m. a rustic, a clown, 
■uul'-isli, a. surly, rude. 



CIS 

Churl'-ish-Iy, oi^ in a surly 

manner. 

CJiurr-ish-ness, n. surliness. 
Chum, ft. a vessel in which 

cream is agitated. 
Chum, V. t. to agitate cream 

for making batter. [ter. 

Churn'-ed,* j». made into but- 
Churn'-ing,|>jn'. agitating. 
Chyle, n. a milky fluid. 
Chyme, n. food digested in the 

stomach. [ion. 

Cib'-al, n. a sort of small on- 
Cic'-a-trice, i ^ „ „„, 
Cle'-a-trix, ( "-ascar. 

Cic-a-tri-za'-tion, n. the pro- 
cess of healing a wound. 
Cie'-a-triee, v. i. or t. to sldn 
over. [over. 

Cie'-a-tri-zed,* p. skinned 
Cic'-e-ly, n. a plant. 

Ci-eu'-ta, n. hemlock. 

Ci'-der, n. the juice of aj^pies. 

Ci-g&r. n. a roU of tobacco for 
smoking. [eye-lids. 

Cii'-i-a-ry, a. lielonging to the 

Cil'-i-a-ted, a. surrounded with 
bristles. [hairy. 

Ci-li"-cioiu, a. made of hair, 

Cim'-e-ter, n. a short sword. 

Cine'-ture, n. a belt, a girdle. 

Ciu'-der, Cin'-ders, n. small 
coals. [color of ashes. 

Cin-e-ri"-tiou8, a. liaving the 

Cin'-na-bar, n. vennilioo. 

Cin'-na-mon, n. the inner iHurk 
of a species of laurel, [five. 

Cinque, n. [cink,] tlie number 

Cinque-foil, n. five-leaved clo- 
ver, [tree. 

Cr-on, n. a sprout, twig of a 

Ci'-pher, n. the figure (0) in 
numbers, initial letters of a 
name inwoven. 

Cl'-pher, V. t. to use figures. 

Cl'-pher-ed,* pp. of C&ker. 

Cl'-pher-ing, n. the act of per- 
forming sums in arithmetic. 

Cir-ce'-an, a. bewitching. 

CIr-cle, n. a round figure, cir- 
cuit, [round. 

CXr-ele, «. t. or t. to move 

CTr-eled,* p. inclosed, sur- 
rounded. 

CIr'-clet, n. a little circle. 



CIB 



53 



CIr'-«ling, ppr. inclosing. 
Clr'-cuit, n. [sur'-kit,] a dis- 
tiiet [cuit. 

CYr'-euit-ous, a. going in acir- 
CIr-€u'-i-ty, n. a going round. 
CIr'-eu-lar, a. round, like a 
circle. [form. 

CIr-€u-lar'-i-ty, n. a circular 
CIr-€u-lar-ly, adv. in a circu- 
lar manner. [round. 
Cir-eu-late, v. t. to move 
CTr-eu-la-ting, ppr. moving 
round. 

CIr-eu-Ia'-tion, n. a passing. 
Cir-cu-la-to-ry, a. circulating. 
CIr-eum-am'-bi-eut, a. sur- 
rounding, [of the foreskin. 
CIr'-eum-cise, v. t. to deprive 
Cir-€uni-cls'-ion, n. act of cir- 
cumcisins. 

CIr-€um'-fe-rence, n. the line 
that bounds a circle, periphe- 
Cir-€um-flex,n. an accent [ry. 
CIr-€um'-flu-ent, a. flowing 
round. [round. 

CIr-€um'-flu-ous, a. flowing 
CIr-<Jum-fo-ra'-ne-ous, a.g()ing 
from house to house, [round. 
CIr-eum-f use^ v. t. to pour 
CIr-cum-fu'-sion, n. act of 
pouring around. [round. 

Clr-aum-ja'-eent. a, lying a- 
Clr-eum-lo-ea'-tion, n. a com- 
pass of wordt. 

Cflr-«um-loe'-u-to-ry, a. con- 
sisting In a compass of words. 
Clr-eum-nav'-l-gate, • «. t. to 
sail round. [sailed round. 
CIr-cum-nav'-l-ga-ble, a. to be 
Cir-€um-nav-i-ga'-tion, n. a 

sailing round. 
CTr-cum-nav'-i-ga-tor, n. one 
who sails round. 
CIr-eum-po'-lar, a. about one 
of the poles. [round. 

CIr-«um-ro'-ta-ry, a. revolving 
Cir-eum-ro-ta'-tion, n. revolv- 
ing round. [limit. 
CTr-cum-seribe,i}. t.to inclose, 
CTr-cura-serlb-ed,* j». limited. 
Clr-cum-serip'-tive, a. confi- 
ning, [tion. 
CTr-eum-serip'-tion, n. limita- 
CTr'-cum-spect, a. wary, pru- 
dent 



S'S 



OLA CLA 

I'-llon, ■. ut of sl7- 1 eiuk, «. L la mmka m Ah; 

Inrife lUe- ■D«iiid> I 

c,B. (.toicdaimftmn eiipiti.t. to mUm kifidHC. i 
■M,* T- nclalmrd eiap, n. ■ nriktav oTtaaii. 
'Bce lirt. lliet. ' Ciap'-baBrdiS.aiuaMrtgv' 

fa»'-ii-IJ,BA pnlLlcly. ' eL«p'-pl!d,»»,pBliiB. 

^._.4 ...._ [H., f;iiji'.pM,,.hBUtU«h|», 

irpnt-i- ei»p'-pM-«liw, I. tlDHcM. 
eiup'-plnf, f^. panliil VL 

JothHl eiar'-H, m. ■ Frmcli wine. 

[leng,- Cloi'-l-ehord, n. a junirica] Ll- 

oTrlglil- Clar-t-a-«ft'-E]Dii, act oflbdii. 
>.._.., I. f— '-■-fVed,>,.fliirf,iiU» 



AH» 
Cia'-pa-ilaDe, a. i 



Cif-l-Mii-nUp, ■. Um I 



clv-le'. tH^rtniuclvU li 
C^v'-il, 0. perulnlDif to uelfi 






[n.; 



Ini'lni, nr. cltnlb^ngliig. 
B''DilR|a R- (be taking c 



u'-l-f?, t 



w^j-'T,"^. nr- 






ejin, a. 1 hmUy. ncc, kci. 
eiu'-iiii, s. dlipoBHl (0 iiniii; 



«lm'-<^".nnloBln8ir 
eiBD-do'-llar^ly, uL Kcn 
Clang, e. 1. lo make ■ >1 

Clanr, k- a aJiaip Bhrlll an 



[Dm 

^Ht>, K. 1 1H|M Ofblrfto. 

— h'-«d,* y. diSsd anli^ 
b'-lBf, TT*. atrUCii >- 
1- niliiH urfi Dttier. Ibrau- 
eillap,ii.a link, «cta«a- 
ilirniUiUjL'.CUlip, 1. 1. 10 smbriM, hoU 

complaSDis. €}fiflp-ed.*p.f9abTadad,tuok- 
--' 1 eiiPii-er, ■-BWndrlL 



Clasi^-ie, )■■ putalalBf U 

€Jiui'-l*-a1-1r, ai. elegmtlT. 
eiaw-IT-ie, ■■ cooitlnidnc %■ 

eiaW-l-n-fd,*^: finmllau 

■ CUm. [dH. 

eiaar-l-f l4r, ■. wbo IbOM i 
€]aBe'-l-(y-lBj,]iyr-. ftmliil 
eiaf-tn-, n. nnllaf noiM 
eiitWui, a. nnui^HdM 



dftife, n- un 0(4 Kni 
dm, ■. I. u jcrucU. [ 
ClV.o- •■!«>«>>'» 
€iij-cy> a. conriBliif 01 
diji-iui, ■.yuukin 
ClH-pti, Ik p4ac£ wbei 

etcui, ■. Itte fiomdin, 
CleiB, «. 1. 10 purify. 



OLO 

. £jer^-|T,ji.l)ieivlii>1ebolr of|eii>ck--ii] 



a «5°" r'"'"* 



CHut-lr, ad. Dlcels,tletm.aj. 

eietm'-ea,'f. made Ciena, fo- I 
Cle4iu''flriit UiaL wbicb iniri' 
flv. [UUi. ( 

eUuH'-W n- liie ul dT pud 

€]«i, •. tat t<am mlilun 



lerk'-^p," 
k-Lnii/r^. uiakiiiei 






Mod'-dy, a. CuU oTclodi, bud. 
€lDO'-pa-Ied, a. sluptd, dull. 

[draiog. 
— „ J.llg,rpr- iMdMa, hlB- 
CIcK-p', 0. apt to clogt heavy' 
€Utir-teT,ii. a nunnery or nwD- 






' dUMr^ploLDlv, evldenUy. i 

eiear-il(bl-td, i. noick u dl^ 
eiMr-<drcll, >. I. U lUffen 

eiMT-idirclwd,* p. Ill 






r-iitft, D. I. Id run by 



LLnk'-lDi, mr, matliv 

lisrp nund! Jadaor 

. _llp, t>. L IDCUI OlTlil wli 

Cllp'-pedp'j'.culoli; cuIUUs 

- eiip'-pilirwr.'tuiulm off 
eiLp'-pina. ■- ■ ptMw tutod 
Cllpl, HeeilppHl. 



eitf-iiite, ■. 









M 



CLU 



-tJioud, V. t. to darken with; 
clouds. [clouds. 

■(^loud'-eapt, a. topped witli 

Cloud'-i-ly, ad. darkly, gloom- 
ily, [cloudb. 

Climd'-i-nww, n. oUacurity by 

Cloud' less, a. free from clouds. 

iloud'-y, o. full of clouds, ob- 
scure, [hill. 

Clough, n. [elufj a cliff in a 

-C'lout, n. a patch, cloth. 

-Clout. V. t. to patch, nail. 

Clout -ed, p. patched, nailed. 

Clove, n. an aromatic spice. 

ClO'-ven, p. of Cleave ; clefr, 
split. 

Clo'-ven-fvQt-ed, a. having the 
hoof in separate partd. 

Clo'-ver, n. a genua of plants. 

Clo'-ver-ed,* a. covered witli 

Clown, n. a rustic. [clover. 

Clown'-ish, a. rude, rustic. 

Clowu'-ish-ly, ad. awkwardly. 

Clown'-ish-nuss, n. ill-breed- 
ing. 

Cloy, V. t. to fill to satiety. 

Cloy'-ed,* p. fiilftd to satiety. 

^\oy'-'\ng^pr. filling to satiety. 

Club, n. a heavy stick. 

Club, V. i. or t. to join in com- 
ni(m expense. 

Club'-bed,* p. united, [pense. 

Ciub'-bing,j»pr. joining m ex- 

Club'-law, n. government by 
clubs. [as a hen. 

Cluck, V. i. to make a noise 

Cluck'-ed,* p. of Cluck. 

Cluck'-ing, ppr. making tlie 
noise of a hen. [ wood. 

Clump, n. a thick piece of 

Clum -li-ly, ad. heavily, awk- 
wardly, [ness. 

Clum'-si-neas, n. awkward- 

Clum'-sy, a. awkward, un- 
handy. 

Clung, p. of Clin^. 

Clus'-tcr, n. a bunch, [bunch. 

Clus'-ter, V. t. or t. to unite in a 

Clus'-ter-ed,* p. imited in a 
bunch. 

Clus'-ter-ing, ppr. gathering. 

Clutch, n. a gripe, grasp, claw. 

Clutch, V. t. to hold fast, gripe. 

Clutch'-ed,* p. griped, clmch- 
ed. 



COA 

Clutch'-ing, ppr. griping, 
grasping. [confusion. 

Clut'-ter, n. an assemblage in 

Clut'-ter, V. t. to crowd to- 
gether. 

Clut'-t«r-ed,* p. crowded in 
disorder. [in disorder. 

Clut'-ter-ing, ppr. crowding 

Clys'-ter, h. an injection. 

Co, an abbreviation of cow, 
when pretixed to words, sig- 
nifies with or union, [riage. 

Coach, n. a four-wheeled car- 
Coach, V. t. to convey in a 
coach. [coach 

Coach-ed,* p. carried iu a 

COacb-man, n. one who drives 
a coach. [force. 

Co-ac'-tion, n. compulsion, 

Co-ad-ju'-tant, a. mutually as 
sisting. 

Co-ad-ju'-tor, n. an assistant. 

Co-ag'-u-la-ble, a. capable of 
being concreted. [die. 

Co-af -u-late, v. i. or t. to cur- 

Co-ag'-u-Ia-ted, p. congealed. 

Co-ag'-u-la-ting, p^r. cur- 
dling, [cess ot curdling. 

Co-ng-u-la'-tion, n. tJie pro- 

Co-ag'-u-luui, n. runnet. 

Coal, n. wood charred, a fossil. 

Coal, 0. t. to burn to charcoal. 

€oal-e-ry, n. a place where 
coal is dug. 

Coal-mine, > n. a mine where 

Coal-pit, ( coal is taken 
from the earth. [unite. 

Co-a-lesce, v. i. [coaless'j to 

Co-a-les'-cence, w. the act of 
uniting. 

Co-a-les'-ced,* p. of Coalesce. 

Co-a-les'-cing, ppr. uniting. 

Co-a-li"-tion, n. union of per- 
sons, [coal. 

Coal-y, a. Aitl of coal, like 

Coarse, a. gross, rude, rough. 

COarse-ly, ad. rougiily, rudely. 

COarse-ness, n. groamess, 
roughness. 

Coast, n. land next the sea. 

Coast, V. t. or t. to sail along 
the shore. 

Coast-ed,p. sailed along. 

Coast-er, n. a person or vessel 
that sails along a coast. 



ooc 

Coaat-ing, ppr. sftiliag nei 

the landL 
Coast-ing, m. a sailing aei 

land, or thMn port to port i 

tlie same state. [men 

Coat, n. a man's uddm- ga 
Coat, V. (. to cover with a eoa 
€oat-ed, p.m a. eovered wit 

a coau [a eoa 

Coat-ing, ppr. covering wit 
Coat-ing, m. cloth for ooati. 
Coax, V. (. to wheedle, flatte 
Coax-ed,* p* wlieedled, eiit 

ced. 

COax-cr, n. one who entieea 
Coax-ing. ppr. flattering, ei 

ticiug. [row 

Cob n. spike of maiz, a set 
Co'-b^lt, n. a mineral of a rec 

dish gray color, used to give 

blue color to glass. [bal 

Ci>-b9.lt-i«, a pertaining to u 
Cob'-ble, n. a roundish aton 
Cub'-ble, V. t. to mead dun 

sily. [shoe 

Cob'-bler, n. a mender '< 
Cob'-i-ron, n, an iron with 

head. [gami 

Cob'-nut, n. a nut, a boy' 
Cob'-web, n. a spider's web. 
Coch'-i-neal, m. an inaeet nae 

in dyeing scarlet. 
€o€h'-le-a-ry, i a. like aacren 
Coeh'-le-ate, S spiral. 
Cock, V. t. to set upriffht 
Cock, n. the male of fowIiL 
Cock-ed,* p. set upright. 
Cock-ade, n. a Itnot c^ ribi 

worn on tiie hat. 
Cock'-a-trice, n. a aerpoit 
Cock'-boat, n. a small boat 
Cock'-chaf-fer, n. the doi 

beetle. \nm 

Cock'-er, o. t. to fondle, to ea 
Cock'-er-ed,* p. fmidled. 
Cock'-er-el, n. a yoang coek. 
Cock'-et, n. a ticket ftoro tta 

custom house. [coda 

Cock'-fight, n. a contest o 
Cock'-horse, a. on borsdiact 
Coe'-kle, n. shells, com-row. 
Coe'-klo, V. t. to wrinkle. 
Cock'-loft, n. a room over th 

garret. [doi 

Cock'-ney, n. a native of Lfoa 



COB 

€ock-pit, n. a place where 
cocks fight, a room in a ship 
UDder tlie lower gun-deck. 
Ciick-rOacb, k. a troublesome 
iiiSHCt. [a cock. 

CockV-eOmfr, n. the comb of 
€<K:k'-8wain, n. an officer who 
has the car* of boats. 
€o'-coo, n. [co'-co,] a tree pro- 
ducing a large nut [cocoa. 
€o'-eoa-nut, n. tlie nut of tlie 
i>o-eooa', X. a ball in which 
the silk worm is involved. 
€o«'-Uon, n, a boiling, di^es- 
Cod, n. a sea-fish, a bag. I tion. 
Code, n. a system. [will. 

Cod'-i-cil, n. supplement to a 
Cod'-le, €od'-dle, v. t. to par- 
boil. Lple. 
Cod'-lin, n. a sort of early ap- 
€od'-liue, n. a line for taking 
cod-fish. 

€od'-liM, m. a youn^ cod. 
€o-ef '-n-ca-cy, n. jomt-effica- 
cy. [eration. 

C<>-ef-fi"-cien-cy, n. joint op- 
Co-ef-fi"-€ient, a. operating to- 
getlier. [uother. 

€o-«'-quaI, a. equal with a- 
€o-e-^ual'-i-ty, ». equality 
with another. [equality. 

Co-e'-qual-ly, ad. with joint 
Co-erce, v. t. [co-eras',] to re- 
strain. 

■eo-erc'-ed,* p. compelled. 
Co-erc'-i-ble, a. that may be 
restrained. [force. 

Co-er'-cion, n. restraint by 
Co-er'-civc, a. serving to re- 
strain, [restrain. 
CiHcr'-cive-neaB, n. power to 
C^ea-sen'-Ual, a. of tlie same 
e«ence. [rank. 
€o-es-ultc, n. a state of equal 
€o-«-ta'-ue-ou8, a. of the same 
age. [al. 
€o-e-tem'-al, a. equally etern- 
Co-«-ieru'-i-ty, n. equal exist- 
ence, [equal age. 
€o-e'-ral. a. of the same or 
€o-€X-w, v.i.ta exist togetli- 
er. [the same time. 
Co-ez-iat'-enca, it. existence at 
€o-«jt-fat'-«nt, a. eziating at 
the aune UoM. 



COH 

€o-ez-tend', e. t. or t. to ex- 
tend to the same limit. 

€o-ex-tend'-ing, ppr. extend- 
ing equally. [tension. 

€o-ex-ten'-sion, n. equal ex- 

Co-ex-ten'-sive, a. equally ex- 
tensive. 

€of '-fee, n. tlie berry of a tree 
used for making a drink, tlie 
liquor. [liouse. 

€of'-fee-house, n. a public 

€of '-fee-mill, n. a mill to grind 
cofiee. [coffee is boiled. 

€of '-fee-put, n. a pot in which 

Oof '-fer, n. a ciiest, a treasure. 

€of '-fer-ed,* a. reposited in a 
coffer. [human body. 

€of '-fin, n. a box for a dead 

€of'-fin, V. t. to confine in a 
coffin. 

Cog, n. tlie tooth of a wheel. 

€o -gren-cy, m. force, iK>wer. 

€)o'-g;ent, a. forcible, strong. 

€o'-^ent-ly, ad. with urgency. 

€o^i-ta-ble, a. tliat may be 
thought [tale. 

€o^-i-tate, v. i. to think, inedi- 

Co^-i-ta'-tion, n. meditation. 

€og^'-i-ta-tive,a. able to think. 

€og'-nate, a. born together, re- 
lated, [same organ. 

Cog'-nate, n. a letter of the 

€og-na'-tion, n. kindred, rela- 
tion. 

€og-ni"-tion, n. knowledge. 

€og-ni-za-ble, a. [eon'izable,] 
tliat may come under judicial 
notice. [judicial notice. 

€og-ni-zance, n. [eon'izance,] 

€o-hab'-it, v. i. to live as man 
and wife. [together. 

€o-hab-it-a'-tion, n. a living 

€o-h«ir, n. [coOir,] a joint 
heir. 

Co-heir-ess, n. a joint heiress. 

Co-here, v. i. to stick together. 

Co-he'-rence, ». union ot parts. 

Co-he'-rent, a. consistent 

Co-he'-ring, ppr. cleaving to- 

getlier. 

Co-he'-sion, n. state of union. 

Co-he'-sive, a. sticking, adhe- 
sive, [sticking. 

€k>-he'-8ive-ne8s, n. quality of 

Co- hoes, n. a fall of water. 



COL 



57 



Co'-hort, n. a troop of soldiers. 
Coif, n. a caul or cap for the 
head. 

Coif, V. (. to cover witli a coif. 
Coif '-fure, n. a head-dress. 
Coil, V. t. to gatlier into a ring. 
Coil. n. circular form of arope. 
Coil'-ed,* p. wound in a cir- 
cle, [a ring. 
Coil'-ing, ppr. gathering into 
Coin, n. money stamped. 
Coin. V. t. to stamp metal. 
Coin -a^e, n. act of coining. 
Co-in-cide, v. i. to agree, con- 
cur. 

Co-in'-ci-dence, n. agreement. 
Co-in'-ci-dcnt, a. agreeing. 
Coni'-ed,*ji. stamped, minted. 
Coin'-er, a. a maker of money. 
Coiii'-ing, fpr. making into 
Co-i"-tion, n. a meetitig. [coin. 
C<»-Join', V. t. to unite. 
Coke, n. fossil, coal charred. 
C51-an-der, n. a vessel for 
straining liquors. 
Cold, a. not warm, reserved. 
Cold, n. sensation produced by 
a loss of heat, disorder. 
Cold-ly, ad. reservedly, [serve. 
Coid-iiess, n. want of heat, re- 
COld-short,a. brittle when cold. 
Cole-wOrt, n. a sort of cab- 
bage, [bowels. 
Col -ie, n. a complauit of the 
Col'-in, n. a bird of the par- 
tiidge kind. 

Cul-lnps'e, V. i. to fall togetlier. 
CoI-la|)s'e, n. a falling together. 
Col-laps'-ed,'*' p. closed as tiie 
sides of a pi|)e, ur tube. 
Col'-lar, n. sometliing worn on 
the neck. 

Col'-lar, V. i. or t. to put on a 
collar, seize by the collar. 
Col'-lar-ed,* p. furnished with 
a collar. [amine. 

Col-late, V. t. to compare, oe- 
Col-lat'-e-ral, a. being by uie 
side. [eral manner. 

Col-lat'-e-ral-ly, ad. inaoaUM- 
Cul-la'-ting, ppr. comparfng. 
Col-la'-Uoii, a. a repast, gift. 
Coi-la'-tor, n. one wlio com- 
pares, [office. 
Col'-leafne, n, a partner in 



58 



COL 



COM 



€oI-lect', V. t. or i. to gather. 

■Col'-Ieet, n. a short prayer. 

€<)l-l<*et'-ed, p. gathered, con- 
gn>gated ; a. cool, not disturb- 
ed, [scmion. 

Col-Icef-ed-nefls, n. Bclf-pos- 

■Col-leet'-i-ble, a. that may be 
collected. [ing, 

iJol-Iec'-tion, i».actof collect- 

-Col-lec'-tive, a. formed by 
gathering. 

•€(>l-Iec'-iive-ly, adv. in a body. 

€ol-leef-or, n. one that col- 
lects, one who collects duties 
or taxes. 

■€ol-iecf-or-8hip, n. the office 
of collector ofciistoms or tax- 
es, l^titution for instruction. 

■Cor-leg:e, n. an aMttnbly. in- 

Col-le'-^i-al, a. pertaining to a 
college. [college. 

Col-l(?-^i-an, n. a member of a 

•Gol-le'-^i ute, a. belonging to 
a college. [a stone is set. 

Col'-let, n. partof a ring where 

Col-l!dc,r. I. tostrike together. 

Col'-lier, n. [col'yer,] a coal- 
ship, [coals are dug. 

■€ol -lier-y, n. a place where 

-Col-liq'-ua-tive, a. dissolving. 

Col-liq-ue-fac'-tion, n. a dfs- 
solving. [gether. 

Col-lis'-ion, n. a striking to- 

CoK-Io-cate, v. t. to set in or- 
der, [er. 

Cor-lo-ea-tcd,p.placed togech- 

Col-lo-ea'-tion, n. a placing to- 
gether. 

-Cor-Iop, n. a slice, a fat lump. 

€()I-lo'-qui-al, a. pertaining to 
conversation. 

Col'-lo-quy, n. a dialogue. 

-€ol-lude, V. i. to conspire in a 
fraud. [mcnt to defraud. 

Col-lu'-sion, n. a secret agrce- 

Col-iu'-sive, a. deceitful. 

Col-lu'-sive-ly, ad. with secret 
flraud. [fraud by agreement. 

■€oHu'-«o-ry, a. carrying on 

-Ckhloia'-bo, n. an aromatic 
root 

•€o'-lon, n. the point (:) [umns. 
•Gol-on-nade, n. a row of col- 
Colo-nel, n. [euK-nel] the 
commauder of a rt^imeut. 



€o-lo-nel-cyj ) 



n. rank of a 

Go-lo-nel-ship, ( colonel. 

€(>-lo'-ni-al, a. belonging to a 
colony. [of a colony. 

Col-o-ni-za'-tion, n. the scttlins 

Col'-o-nlze, v. t. to settle with 
inhabitants. [a colony. 

€or-o-nlz-ed,*p. planted with 

€or-o-ny, n. a company of 
persons who remove and set- 
tle in a distant country, con- 
tinuing subject to the parent 
state ; the country colonized. 

€ftl-or, n. a property of light. 

€or-or, V. t. to dye, stain. 

€61-or-a-ble, a. plausible, spe- 
cious, [manner. 

€Ai'-or-a-bly, ad. in a specious 

€ftl-or-ed,* p. dyed, painted. 

€61-or-lf '-ie, a. able to produce 
color. [ing. 

€ftl-or-lng, ppr. dyelnx, ting- 

€dl-oring, n. act of dyeing, 
specious appearance. [or. 

-€A1 or-lC88, a. destitute of col- 

€dl-ors, n. pi. a banner, flag, 
ensign. [huge. 

-Col-los'-sal, €o-loe-8c'-an, a. 

€o-loe'-sus, n. statue of gigan- 
tic size. [kind. 

€oIt, n. the young of the horse 

€ol-ter, COul-ter, n. the fore- 
iron of a plow. 

Ck>lt-ish, a. like a colt, frisky. 

€ol'-um-ba-ry, n. a pigeon- 
house, [plants. 

Col'-um-blne, n. a genus of 

Col'-umn, n. a long round bo- 
dy, resembling the stem of a 
tree, row of lines iu a book, a 
body of troops. 

Co-lum'-nar, a. like a column. 

€o-lure, n. a great circle inter- 
secting the solstitial or equi- 
noctial points, [of a comet 

€o'-ma, n. a dozing, hairiness 

€o'-ma-tous, ) a. drowsy, do- 

€o-ma-tOse, ) zing. 

€om6, n. an instrument for 
cleaning hair, wool, &c. a 
caruncle. [comb. 

COmbj V. t. to dress with a 

COinA-less, a. having no comb. 

€om'-bat, n. a battle, flght, 
duel. 



COM 

€om'-bat, «. t. or t. to llglit 
€om'-bat-ant, n. a chtrnptoo. 
€om'-bat-ing, ppr, striving to 
resist. [combined. 

€om-b1'-na-bIe, a. that may be 
€om-bin-a'-tioa, n. intimate 
union. [gne, 

€om-blne, o. t. or i^ to jcSSf a- 
Com-bl-ned,* p, united inti- 
mately, [timately. 
€om-bI-ning, ppr. xadttom m- 
€om-bu8'-ti-ble, a. capwe of 
burning. 

€om-bu8-tl-bir-i-ty, ) «. ea- 
€om-bua'-ti-ble-neM, ( padly 
of burning or being feionit. 
Com-bus'-tion, n. a Imndng, 
hurry. 

€dme, V. i.p. caxme^ pp. eomt; 

to move towards, advanee 

nearer. [comedies. 

€o-me'-di-an, n, an actor of 

€om'-e-dy, n. adranouitic i^eoe. 

Cfime-li-ness, m. grace, beai]^. 

€dme-ly, a. hanosome, nace- 

ful. Tnear. 

€dm-er, n. one that draws 

€om'-et, n. a heavenly body 

that emits a train of Uglit and 

moves round the sun, a Ua- 

zing star. 

€dm-fit, n. a dry sweetnneat 
€Om-fit, V. t. to preserve flnit 
COm-fort, V. t. to invigorate. 
Cfim-fort, m. rdief firom paio. 
€Om-fort-a-ble, a. eniMying 
ease. [fyiu 

€dm-fort-a-bly, ad. with com- 
€Om-fort-ed, p. eased, conso- 
led, [forts, the Holv Spirit 
€Om-fort-er, n. one who coat- 
€dm-fon-ing,ppr. riving ease. 
Cdm-fort-less, a. iiaving no 
comfort 

€Om-fry, n. a genus of piants. 
€oni'-ie, a. relating to comedy. 
€om'-ie-al, a. diverting, droD, 
odd. [manner. 

€om'-ie-al-ly, ad. in a comical 
€dm-ing, ppr. drawing near. 
€Om-ing, n. a drawing nearer. 
€om'-i-ty, n. courtesy, civility. 
€om'-ma, n. the point (,) no- 
ting a short pause in read- 
ing. 



OOK 
'Kind, bp i. ta uder, di- 



■nen^^Df, ppr. cntertng 
Mdmi'-B-liltt, «. worthy 



-Dien'-au-TB- ble^r tavli^ 
■■Hii'-»i-nu,a.«r«|i 



tie. tier. 
loiFBdeiUr- 



COM 

ucini K, flne°|Iinicta 

m-inii*ni"^Mi, ' n. 



Commli'-ilDn-cf, n, one en 

berarpflmni ippoiDied tod- 

ConMiiil'-tlii[, w''H'™« 1" 
cora-mLi'i V. £, [D mingle lo- 
E«lnF. [tlended, 

enm-mli'-Hl,- jp. miiialed, 
CiUd-iuLx'-tlDn, R- H 1riiiddJi],~ 



lMln«Sag'u tw(i'or''iii<]Te. '» 
Goa'-bhh, if. i. to UK logelb 

eaai'-moB-ttc, n. ■ rlghi id i 



ue, body jSm 



jrei. ^ [impMt. 



ftLlIb, fflllDWKlilp, a tsMn^ Dl 



Com-iiacl'-ed, ;■. midd d-iUH. 
eom-iiaer-lm, w- pnailiii 



Com-paD'-lon-i-tile, >. 01 An 
(Dod feUowBhlp. J^IUP' 

Coa-pau'lDD-ihlp, ii-ftlUiw- 
CAiO-pft-flf, It. ait^mlily of 
pBngn*! lulnenlilp, ■ taBd, 
screw. - » Uiy- 



— — ein-jlMlmmylit 

m-plBce,V ILC^SSS '«BD^?a^-bly, t A In a i» 



«0 COM 

«rim-i)»r'-»-tl»r-ly.ai by wiy 

Coot-pa'- n:d,*^.vxuiiiilH,IL- 

Gam pin, r. i. la Avlds, In 
eiiio-p»rHi"-ai)ii, 1. Kl rf-ttl- 



im-DSB'liii. Mr. amlnin- 

ni jHu'-uou. i: pl7i ineny- 

m jwa'-^aD-us, ■. iutliiol 



Ciim-piu'-il-o), ■. I TfOow pnl- 

ar,ihL tUueiiiniicllnl, 

CoiD-nJ -Li-b1i!. a. tbai nur 
CnrnmU-lg'-liaD, i. nylo of 

€oni-BSlfd.« B. coannined. 
Cotu-pel -tec, ili ba ihu idu- 

eniu'-liiiid, ' i' II. ihrld)- 
C□l^-pelVll'-^oP>-lf, odn brLef' 

CtiA'-pen-nl^i v. t- Jn mfehr 

Cum'rjHjtM-ied, f. mmt- 
Cua'.-fffMk-uiig.jirr.iniUni 



piKlty.orrimil. 
Cum' ]m-U}ai, a- fii, idt^uaM. 

CiHn-|ie-ii~-t<nn, h. cobihi, ri- 

jV.Malilunn!'' "' *]«|i"«>^ 

-Con-pHcHDoii, m. Id oruuo' 
eiim-plLPer oMWhaKlwO. 
*■— ■ii-Uii«,w™'. ciiBueilin. 
ilH' cciKT, I n. piru- 



tOffl-im ■CBW-])',*!!. WlUIHBl- 

«,J..,,..-.I,.-.- 

Criiii-|>liilD-lin. rf- munniu- 
tJiuu pl.lliit, ■. t, iBunnurlng. 

Coin'-plBl-iiuiM,*. clTUhy. 
CaiD'-pInt-Hni, a- iiallie, colli- 



>' , . ■ ■ "*"■ 

tum-Bli'le. iL nnlih™! pei- 
tlDlU-DtDW'Ir. M. Krfeclly 

€iiia-pl«u-neH. n. uiili^vnu*. 

Com-plB'-Uwi, 1, Hct uf ioii*- 

kuD'-plEI, «. HIIII|lUUll^. [D 
:Diii-plei'-ed-iicn, n, luiile 

'om^u^-iou, >. iliu' ciilot 

-€om-pJer*kui'al, ■■ bolouHU 
-Com'-ptei-iy, od, iTiirlrautly 
Con-pll'-ucB, o. Kykldliin 
-Oainr|ill''tm, s. dla^gMil 
e^-fU-KOt, r. I. to Inrold 



ftmi jilM'-li iig.»r. UmSiiu- 
eom-plj-iin, ppr. jlddini to. 



(■Ilnyiiil. 



Uidti-pa-u''lloik, «. m drlbUiif 
—■ — ■■-• poKd of 

-poiuid'-ed,^. mlxtd^™- 



rumprelieiMllDg: 
cioiu, eiMiiaJve. 



qUHlt^ of Dompnliffiullnii 



Jooi; 1lto ■ in H III.* ». "IJuKed. 



^W'-Ito-mlting, tf'- I 



eoBi-piil'-a>-ry, ■- Hmpdllng, 

eom-I|ui>i-'-iiDu>,i.Elvli>« puln 
Air onetHM. [coinp5Jl«l 

-Clin-DII-lf-Soii,a. nckDnlni. 
eom-paic, D. I. la ■nmbcr, 

Cinn-tiii'-iiiii, ni'*ni1iniilti|. 
Con, ■ prelli ckriMillai aiU or 



€nit^ce>l-nl,*f>.hld, keWcl 



€<H.-ceIv-.-bl»n»a,ii.iiu>l 

or being coiHB-tviiUle. 
-Con-cilv-n-blv. ad. tn m Inl 

I)|1IiIb mnaiiir. 

UK Diliul, Id bKams w.... 
eon-eiSv-ed," p. Ibrroed In ilip 

eiiii-r»i.;.tsrwl,*j.,l.oniglil« 

cJI"''™-'!^ If *;7- tmratjhi IQ 

dlTiJlM to . cTqm-* " 
CcM-cfOT'lrle, a. having a ■ 

COn-cctii'. >. 1. la Jkxt, bi- 
Con-ecm'-ing, fi^r. relvliitlD, 



■drit4«i'-dw,«-7U]ldciL bjM^ 
Cmt^ll'-l-wr, D, f, (0 iil'n^ 
«ciit^l ' i s-fflig, p^. vlriDliig, 

-Cun-cli'-l-B-lo-rjtO. iHidiiii id 
roii-cIieHy, td. »riuBr, ill ftw 



Giiii-elu'-iive.lj'. ul. d'-tlnlVi!- 

eait-eiie'ilon, n- dimniii^ 
eoii-eDet' Ivi;, I. teutU^ to4l- 

nd. Ltogitlwr. 

Cein-enl'-l-unt, a. accniiiiia- 
CiHi-niin'-l-unl, n. nn wwiid- 

ewi-eorJ'-tnl. a. ngre^Of, 

eoB-aiMPf *. ^. or «■ lo HiiilG 

Gon'-flnHa, a- compuiMl of 



^^cn'-eu-blnA, ■. a mnyid Id 
Cw^CH^pi-mnu, ■■ Int. 

Con-adr-n^t* r- iMtrceii Id, 



CoiH)eiii''»'ble, a- Uiu juay 
Cqa-den'-ai-Uo-iHiai, ■■ bJa- 



Con dena'-ilig, jifir. IDBlLiu 

€os-dB-SM!lrf'-llig, w- d»- 
•mndiiiji from ruik ; yielding 



Coi^dl/n-n. 



TlSf 



€i>ll-dti'-IIu, ^r, DUIonkillg 

CaltdDcfl, t- ■- Lo Und (o. 

Coo-du'-dTe-Desi, 4, beiaiLBiH? 

eoB-dusl', e. t or i, io kiid, 

eon-duaf-m, ■. a l«idar, dl- 

Coa-duel'-lllg, ffr, l>?adliw, 

Gon'-dult, II. 1 wilDF-pliie or 
Coo-du'-pll-eile, 0. ilaublnl 

Con-du-pU-M'-Uon, %. 1 doub- 
Cone, It. « taody tike a «u|v 



Una Ukdenl cnini 
erfftC.n-i.ori.tt 



eoo-nde, «. t. to Bi 



in'-fl-Aon, ■■ bold 



wnJInHl. 
Can^nae. iL ■ limli 



eon-f l-nlni, ^^. f 
"— It' " . ■ " 

midailm. 

eoiraB--i-i-iii., 0. 

Judging u ibe jnlilii 



.^«..™t««m«nii- 




'-»-■•"•••£ 




.•...,. .,.-.»'iS 




sSf-S 


Kt....KC 


m'-tai.|ir>-.c™pl7lng 


n'-lAK-onewhaeaiii- 


m'-l-lf.l-COIDpilBIIU 




1 Fully, 


u.d;-«l-ly, «l. thomth 






rur'-nl-ly, ■. ■ tireUi^ 


M,.. l.'l^Klftu»IO 


«t.'110B'-I'"bri''T' 


■ttd, »I'C^l°f.M 


S-^'K-rS 


[bUbcd. 


::^:i;f.rs".^fi 


[onler 


-Md-BMfc •>. WBIll o( 


lion, B. dl»nler. In- 


-.««,. a^;^ 




|. [fuK. 


ie,..(.lodtap™.c,K- 


-ut, ■. tme Ht» dlc 






M,,.OfC«V'- [~f- 


11,1.1. or I. lofiKH, 


[conB«M; 


il-B-Me,i.Uiiiniii7lH 
tl-td,*i>.«Hvencdln- 



^dd-^'-U-bI, { bliUl, dig- 



eoD-Elu--U-niite,0: lT.i'uc 



with. _ IWin. 



IS?5^°r.' M 



lilly. [ibB^atmDf ■CDDE. 

o-nir'n'r-QilB, n. MUing 
an-Jen'-lui-m!, a. JqiWilIni 

:.?Krs-„.JgS 



Gun'-jTi-tolf a. perulnlDg to 

Cun-ju-ga'-Uan, n-l^n^wmof 
€aa-jDne'-lloii, n. b neeUiif, 

eCn- Jun c'-d^^ly!' COD-JIUM'- 
Con-juiie'-Ulre, ■. k Crlllcd 



euu-nlre, r, i. lu Mink U. 



Coii'-^inir-»-W», ■. 



\b(Hlidiinl. 



ai; 



Out we'-u-tlTVi c- fbJIoivLiifl i 

ewi'Mui', a. igieeiiHiiI ur t 

iDlmL [luiniL ( 

Cmt-t^ml\ V' i to UCord tn ^ 

Con-HDl-i'-DC-diu, a. >|iw>- '' 

lil«. (eonimt. 

Cuii-Hii('-», M. onewhoflTB € 

eua'-w-qamce.ii.lhBlwhlita i 



&ii-«id'-er-a-blB, a. wurt 
■eoiMld'-er-B-ulc-oen, ■. 



I, €uD-(l/n-er,Jii.i>newlnci>m- 
r Con-slfn-or, j mlu 10 sugllicr 

n-w^-ineiil, ■. get qf con- 






eon-n'-Jo-biD, ■. MteUi iT 



^ua|->m- DBiil.H. afrsealile, fin- 
^UM'^nlVlBf.'.tbil'ndarwIft. 

;oD-ii|ri-nL''Uo'ii, ■. ■ ^Mai« 
Con-i^Jli-ioi. ». I plnua ar 

~- " levil pUIMW. 

j)1rfl,i<. f. tuuDiifi fbran 
eorhflpt-red,'/, of Comtfirt- 
" pT'-tldg, ?JT. ploMuf, 

W-blE^p, n. illk« at ( 
■ble. [lulmL 

ilanl, ^ Oiin, nuUitbl in 



Ci 
•Goii'HMl-|Mte,«. I. ot i. to make 



CON 



C 
•eion-adp-a'-tk», tu ecwiive 
Con-fltit'-u-aiit, a. conqKMing. 
Con-fltii'-u-enttB. apenioii woo 

anoints. 

Ckm'-ati-tute. «w t. to appoint 
CoaC-«tl-tu-liDg, |»]»r. appoint- 
. lag. 
€km-«ttaa'-tioii, «. frame of 

kody,viind. or government 
-eoi»-flti-tii'-aon-ai,a. according 

to tbe eoostitution. 
Con-flti-tu-tion-al'-i-ty, «. a- 

greeaJUenen to the constitu- 
/Oan. 
Coo-fld-tn'-tiOQ-U-ist, n. an 

adberent to tbe constitution. 
CoB'-ati-ni-CiTe, a. that estab- 



«. t to eompe}. 
•eon-flCrftio-a-ble, •.that may 
be eoiMtrained. 
CoiMrftin-ed,* p. forced, 
■eon-airsiott «. compulsion. 
•CoB-fCrie'-tion, n. contraction. 
CoMtring'e, v. t to contract 
Coft-fllriDg'-ait, o^ binding. 

«. t. to buiM, to 



•eott-ibiM'-tion, ». an edifice. 
Cos-adnief -ive, a. proceeding 
flroai eonatmetion. 
CoB-fllnicf -iT»-fyi «{. by e<m^ 



«. t to translate, 
^tial, a. of the 



•Coo-«iib-eta(i-tia'-tlDn,». miion 

of the body^of Christ with the 

sacramental elements. 

-Con'-aiU, «.*a chief officer in 

sncieat Borne, a commercial 

agent. [consul. 

€oa'-att-lar, a. pertainmg to a 

-Gm'-flOl-ale, Coo'-sol-ship, a. 

odke of a consul. [vice of. 

Coasnlf, «. ». or t to ask ad- 

€oa a a H -a^-tlsp, ». actof eon- 



CoB-flaHS«r, n. one who asks 

advfteak [be consumed. 

Coa-sa'-ma-ble, a. that 

«. t. to 



Con-su'-med,* p, wasted, de- 
voured. 

Con-su'-mer, n. one who con- 
sumes, [pleic. 
Con'-sum-mato,t v. t, to com- 
Con-sum'-mate, a. accom- 
plished, [tion. 
Con-sum-ma'-tion, n. comple- 
Coa'-sum-ma-ting, Mtr. per- 
fecting. [discaBe. 
Con-sump'-tion, n, a wasting 
Con-sump'-tive, a. inclined to 
consumption. 

Con-sump'-tive-nesB, n. ten- 
dency to consumption. 
€on'-taetj». touch, close union. 
Con-ta'-gion, n. secreted mat- 
ter of a diseased body, that 
may communicate tm dis- 
ease. ' [ciuality of infectiug. 
Con-ta'-^ouB, a. having the 
Con-ta^-j^otts-nesB, n. quality 
of infecting,. [priBe. 

Con-tain, «. t. to hold, com 
€on-tain-a^ble,.a. that may be 
contained. [ded. 

€on-tain-ed,* p. held, inclu- 

Con-tam'-i-nate, v. t. to defile. 

Con-tam-l-na'-tlon, ». pollu- 
tion. [ha;te. 

Con-tem'n, v. t^ to despise, 

Con-tem'-ned,* p. despised, 
slighted. [spises. 

Con-tem'-ner, n. one that de- 

Con'-tem-plate,t v. t. or t. to 
meditete. ftion. 

Con-tem-pla'-tion, n. medita- 

Con-tem'-plft-tLve, o^thougbt- 
ttA. [thoughtfully. 

Con-tem'-pla-tive-ly, ad. 

Con-tem'-plft-tlve-nesB, n. dis- 

, position to contemplate. 

Con'-tem-pla-tor, n. one em- 
ployed fan meditation. 

Con-tem'^po-ra-ry, \ a.liv- 

Conrtem-po-i:a'-neH>us« v ing at 
the same time. 

CoB-tempf ,n. act of despising. 

C<m-tempf -i-Ue, a. ntean. 

Con-tempf-i-ble-uess, a. irtate 
of being de^>icable. 

Cou-tempt'-i-bly, oi.. meanly. 

Con-tempf -u-otts, a. scornAiL 

Con-tempt'-u-oua-ly, ad. with , 



CON tl 

Cion-tempf Hi-ous-neBs,.ii. inso- 
lence^ scomCulness. 
Con-tend.', vw t. or i. to strive.. 
iCua-teBd^-ei^ Ik contested. 
Coartend'-er, n. one who. con- 
tends. 

Con-^itf', a. satisfied, quiet. 
Con-tent^^ n. satisuctioni of 
mind. [gratify. . 

Con-tent'',, v. t. to satu^, to 
Conrtem% Con'-tenl»,t a. that 
which is contained. 
Con-tenf -ed, p. or a. satisfied, 
Con-tent'-ed-ness, n. stete of 
resting in mind. • 
Con-t«i'-tion, n. strife. 
Con-ten'-tious, a. di^KMed to 
contend*. 

Con-ten'-4iou0-ly,^ in a quar- 
relsome manner^ 
Con-ten''-tious-ness, n. dispo* 
sition to strife^, 
i Con-tenf -less, a. diasatisfled., 
Con-tenf-mient, n. satisfao- 
tionA 

Con-t«m'-t-QeuB^a. bordering. 
Con'-test, n.. a dispute, debate. 
Con-test% «. t. or s. to dispute^ 
Con-te8t'-a-ble> a* that may be 
, disputed^ [testing, 

Con-test-a'-tloni, n. act of con- 
Con'-text,}». order of discourse. 
Con-tezt'-ure,a. aninterweav-> 
ing. 

Conrtt-Ktt'-i-ty, a. contact 
Con-tig^-u-ous, a. a4Joining. 
Con-tig'-u-ous-ly, ad. in ^<a» 
junction. 

Con-tig'-u-ou^-ness, n. contact. 

Con'-ti-nence, n. forbearance 

of sensual indulgence. 

Con'-ti-nent,. a., not ijodjUglng 

in pleasujee^. [of Ian£ 

Con'-tt-nient, m. a great ejotenl 

Con-ti-nent'-al, a, pertaining 

to a continent. [ately^ 

Con'-ti-nent-ly, ad. temper* 

Con-tin'-j;en-cy, «. C83ual 

Con-tfaa.'-gent, a. accidental. 
Coik-tin'-g«iU,ii..chance,quolai. 
Cof^ttn'-gient-Iy ,a<i. b^ chanecur 
Conr^''-Ural, a. inceauuia> 
Coft-tin'-u-al-ly, ad.. i^rittiMltt 



•8 CON 

€oii-tin'-a-aiice, n. duration. 
€oD-tin-ii-a'-tioii, n. consUnt 
iiuccewion. 

Con-tin'-ue, v. i. or t. to re- 
main, stay. [protracted. 
€on-lin'-u-ed,* p. extended, 
^on-Un'-u-ins^i ppr. abiding. 
€on-tl-nu'-l-ty, n. uninterrupt- 
ed connfcdon. [ted. 
Con-tiu'-u-ou8, a. cloaely uni- 
Con-tiirt', V. t. to twist, writhe. 
Con-tor'-tion, n. a twisting, 

writliinff. L(i;i(ure. 

Con-tOur', n. the outline of a 

Con'-tra, a Latin preposition 

signifying against, usi'd as a 

prefix in compound words. 
Con'-tra-band, a. unlawful. 
Con'-tra-band, n. illegal trade. 
Con'-traet, n. an agreement, 

bargain. [to bargain 

Con-iraet', v. t. or t. to shrink, 
€Ion-tra€t'-ed,;». shrnnk, slio -t 

ened, covenanted; a. 8elfi>(h. 
Con traet'-i-bie, a. that may 

shrink. [contmctinz 

Con-lraet'-ile, a. capable of 
Con-trac-tir-i-ty,n. tlie quality 

ofontracting. 
Cun-trae'-tioii, n. a shrinking, 

a sti'irtcning. [trac^. 

Con-tract'-of, n. one who con- 
Con'-tra ddiice, n. a dancu 

with partners opposite. 
€ou-tra-diet', v. t. to deny, 

gainsay. 

cTon-tra-dic'-tion, n. a denying. 
Con tra-die'-tious, a. inclined 

to contradict. 
€on-tra-die'-to-ri-Iy, ad. by 

way of denying. 
Cott-tra-die'-to-rv, a. contrary. 
Con-tra dis-tine'^-tion, a. dis- 
tinction by opposites. 
Con-tra-dis-tin'-guish, v. t. to 

distinguish by opposites. 
Con-tra-ri'-e-ty, n. inconsis- 
tency, [site manner. 
Con'-fra-ri-ly, ad. in an oppo- 
Con-tra'-ri ous, a. contrary. 
Con'-tra-ri-wise, ad. on tlie 

contrary. 
Con'-tra-ry, a. opposing. 



CON 



Con-traMf, «. t. to place in op- 
position. 

€on-trast'-ed, 
position 



Con'-traat, n. 
thiuga 



opposition 



placed in op- 
[opposition. 
€ontrast'-ing, ppr. setting in 
€on-tra-va1-la'-tion, n. a para- 
pet rais(^d by besiegers. 
€on-tra-vene, v. t. to oppose. 
€ou-tra-ven'-tion, n. ojsfosi- 
tion. [a common purpose, 
e.in-trlb'-ute, v. t. to give for 
€on-trib'-u-tiug, ppr. bestow- 
ing, [tributing, sum given. 
Con-trl bu'-tion, n. act of con- 
€on-trib'-u-tive, s. tending to 
promote. [tributes. 

€on-trib' u-tor,n.one whocon- 
€o:i-trib'-u-to-ry,a. advancing. 
€on'-trite, a. truly penlt'^nt. 
€on'-trUe-Iy, ad. in a p.^nitent 
manner. [for sin. 

Ciin'-trlteness, n. penitence 
Gon-tri"-tioM, n. sorrow for 
sin. [be contrived. 

€ m-trl'-va-ble, a. that may 
€on-trl'-vance, n. schemu, 
plan. [ject. 

€<in-trive, v. t. to invent, pro- 
Con-trl'-ver, n. an ieiventor. 
Con trOl, n. governin«» power. 
€on-trOl, V. t. to restrain, gov- 
ern, [being governed. 
Con-trOlI-a-ble, a. capable of 
€on-trOil-<'d,*p. restrained. 
€on-tr01l-er, n. one who con- 
trols, an (ifiicer wh-t checks 
other ofAcerB by a counter re- 
gister of ac(U>unts. 
Con-trOII-er-ship, n. the office 
of controller. [controversy. 
Con-tro ver^-siai, a. relating to 
Con-tro-veK-sial-ist, n. one 
fond of disputes. 
Con' trover sy, n. dispute. 
€)n'-tro-vert, v. t. to dispute. 
Con'-tro-vert-ist, n. a dispu- 
tant. 

Con-tu-ma'-cious, a. perverse. 

Con-tu-ma'-clous-ly, ad. with 

obstinacy. [stinacy. 

Co!i-tu-ma'-ciou8-nefl9, n. ob- 

€on'-tu-ma-cy, n. stubliorn- 

ness. 

in Contu-mel-ioos, a. reproach- 

fui. 



OON 

Cnn-tu-mBl-lotts-ly, 

sively. [proai 

Con-tu-mel-ious-Besi 
€on'-tu-ine-ly, n. & 

ous language. 
Con-tu'-sion, n. a 
Co-nun'-dnira, ». a I 
Con-va-les'-cence, n 

health. 

Con-va-les'-cent, «. i 
Con-vene, o. t. vr i. 

gether. 



€f>n-ve'-ned,* p. m 
€on-ve'-ni-«ice, n. i 
dation. 

Con-ve'-ni-ent, a. fil 
Cori-ve'-ni-ent-ly, tu 
Con-ve'-ning,]r^. at 
C)n'- vent, m. a r^igi 
Cxi-ven'-ii ele, n. a 
Con-ven'-tion, n. an 
€o!i - ven'-tion-al, a. 
€o'i-veni'-u-al, a. bt 
a convent. 
€on-veui'-u-al, n. i 
nun. 

Con-verjr'e, v. i. to 
wards one point 
Con-vergr-ence, n. 
to onf} p 'int. 
€on-ver|r'-ent, «. te 
Con-verl'-ing, j»|»r. 
a point. 

Coii vera'-a-ble, «. i 
Con'-vers ant,a. fan 
€«>n-vers-a'-tion, n 
discourse. 
€iin-vers'e, v. i. to 
Coii'-verse, m. con«> 
Con'-verse, a. dire 
site. 

Con'-verae-ly, ad. 
of order. 

Con-veKsion, it. a t 
Con'-vert, n. one 
changed his opinic 
gion. 

Con-vert', v. t. toci 
one thing or sect, 
Converi'-er, n. on( 
verts. 

Con-verf-i-ble, a. tl 
changed, one for tJ 
Con-vert'-i-bly, m 
cally. 



COM 

•rf-inf, Mr. changing 
one thing or sect to 
ler. [outnidc. 

f«x, «. roandish on the 
ftx-lf^ ttd, ia A convex 



ex'-l-ty, 
/ex-new. 
le. 



A 



n. spherical 

fonn on the 

[fer. 



cy, «. C to carry, trans- 
f y-a-ble, a. that may be 
Bjr<jd. tveying. 

«y-ance, n. act of con- 
^y-an-cer, n. one who 
• deeds, &c. 

^cy-an-ciug, n. the act or 
MBsa of transferring pro- 

t ferrud. 
ty-edt^ji. carried, trans- 
"^y-er^ n. one who con- 

[guilty. 
ri«t, m. a person found 
'i«t', V. C to prove to be 
f. [Rullly. 

rief-ed, p, proved to be 
rie'-tion, %. a proving 
f,apii8R of guilt 
rinc'e, o. t. to persuade. 
dnc'-e<i,* p. persuaded, 
triqc'e-uient, n. convtc 
[be convinced, 
rla'-ci-ble, a. that may 
/ific'-ing,ppr. p|ersuading. 
riv'-i al, a. tVative, jovlaJ 
rtv-l-a«'-i-iy, ». niirtli by 
ing. [getber. 

vo-catc, V. f. to ca:l tu- 
ro-ea'-tion, n. an eccie- 
ical asseiybiy. 
voke, V. t. to summon, 
i^o'-ked,* p. suinmonrd 
eeL Igethcr. 

vo-lu'-tion, n. a rolling to- 
voiv'e, V. t. to roll togeth- 

[getiier. 
volv'-ed,* p. folded to- 
volv'-u-lus, n. bindweed, 
vo^', V. t. to accompany 
leleiise. 

voy, n. attendance of 
e for protection. 
vuls'e, «. (. to draw with 
;iug. [shaken, 

vols'ed,* p. violently 
vuls'ing, ppr. shaking. 



COP 

€on-vu1'-sion,i».violent spasm. 
€on-vuls'-ive, a. spasmodic. 
Co'-ny, m. a rabbit, la dove. 
€00, V. t. to make a noise as 
€!oo'-ed,* p. of Qto. [voice. 
-Coo'-ing, ppr. uttering a soft 
€oQk, n. one who dresses 
victuals. [table. 

Cook, e. t. to dress for the 
€v9k-ed,* p. dressed, prepa- 
red, [victualii. 
€QQk-e-ry, n. act of dressing 
Cool, a, moderately cold. 
Cool, V. t. or (. to make mode- 
rately cold. [cold. 
€oor-«»d,*j». made moderately 
Cool'-e^x. a vessel for cooling. 
Cool'-ing, ppr. maldng or 



COE 



one 



87 



who tran- 

[of a wall. 

the upper part 

plentiful, abua- 



growing cool. 

€0 "■ 



K>r-ly, ad. without heat. 
Coor^ness, n. moderate cold. 
€uom, X. grease of wheels, 

soot. [bushels. 

Coomi, n. a measure of four 
Coop, n. a cage for fowls. 
Coop, V. t. to cage, shut up, 

confine. [coop. 

Coop-ed,* p. confined in a 
Coop'- Kr, n. a maker of casks. 
€vop'-er-a|:e, n. price for 

cooper's work, [with others. 
C<»-op'-e-ra!e, v. 1. to work 
Co-op e-ra'-lion, n. joint labor. 
Co op'-e-ra-tive, a. tending to 

the same end. 
Co-op'-e-ra-tor, n. one who 

labors with others. 
Ctf-or'-di-nate, «. holding the 

same rank. [equal rank. 

Co-or'-dl-uate-ly, ad. with 
Ciiot, n. a fowl that fVequents 

lakHs. 
Co'-pal, n. the concrete juice 

of a tree, growing in Mexico, 

used in varnishing. 
Co-par-ce-na-ry, i n. partner- 
Co-pftr-ce-ny, (ship in in- 
heritance. 

Co-pftrt'-ner,*. a joint partner. 
Co-plUrt-ner-ahip, n. joint con- 
cern, [hood. 

Cope, n. a priest's cloke, a 
Cope, V. t. or t. to contend, 

strive. [uted. 

Cop'-i-ed,*p. transcribed, iml- 



Cop'-i-«r, n. 
scribes. 

Co'-ping, «. 

Co'-pi-ous, a. 
dant. 

Co'-pi-ous-ly, ad. abundantly. 

Co'-bi-ous-noss, n. full supply. 

Cop -ped,* a. rising to a top or 
head. 

Cop'-per,n. a metal, alioiler. 

Cop'-per-as, n. a combin|||on 
of sulphuric acid and Vm, 
grpen vitrol. [copper. 

Cop'-per-ed,* p. covered with 

Cop'-per-plate, n. a plate of 
copper engraved, or its imr 
pression. [works in copper. 

Cop'-per-smith, n. one who 

Cop'-per-y, a. tasting of cop- 
per. 
Cop'-pice, Copse, n. a wood. 

Cop'-u-Iate, V. i. to unite in 

pairs. [bracing. 

Co|>-u la'-tion, n. act of em- 

Cop'-u-Ia-tive, a. that unites. 

Cop'-y, n. a manuscript, pat- 

ti>m. [imitate. 

Cop'-y, «. t. ori. to transcril>e, 

Cop'-y-book, n. a lx>ok of 

copies. 

Cop'-y-hAld, n. a tenure in 
England bv copy of record. 
Cop -y-hold-er, u. one who has 
a copyhold. [scribes. 

Cop'-y-ist, X. one i|rho tran- 
Cop'-y-il^ht, n. the sple right 
to print and publisih a liook. 
€op'-y-rlght-ed, a. secured by 
law. 

Co quet' ) n. a jilting girl, a 

Co-quette, ^ vain woman. 

Coi -al, n. a genus of animals 

and their shells, growing in 

the sea. I coral. 

Cor'-al-line, a. consisung of 

Cor'-al-troe, n. a genns of 

shrubs. [eries. 

Corb, n. a Irasket used in coal- 



Corb -an, n. a gift, an abna- 

basket. 
Cord, n. a line, a mensure o< 

W(Hxl containing 1% cubif 

feet 

Cord, V. t. to tie, u> pile Wood 
ior measure. 



i^lS:..u:, , 



C^i^r 








.:,-S;s?-;-. 


Cam, It. (laTa, miii, 1 liud 


ff;.„,..,„ 




ear-puir--ii-lu, o 


J<.ni,j.tlo.prinW«wiih«Jl 


omiODH. 






sS^'-Oe'ld"i!'a''fldd° X™ 




cdme™"',. [poppy. 
Soiii;-r.Jic, ■. ■ ■pectd i>f 








«Qm -el. B. IbB ™Th„^"° S^^ 


Coi-iee'-lion.itK 


;am'-e-aiu, ■. iomr. like 


l^^t ' "^ 


pUcfc" ' "" "m^wi o«cu. 


eoMWI-ly.^exi 


Sor^nel-cv JL dOh of ■ eoraat 


eoHwl'-imi, ». 


Co/'-nlea, ■. tjH B^crrnDB- 


€Dr-n<i'-o», », h 


l»rorm^1uI>l>^■£lilI>|. 




eoni'-l.nd,>..Ji.dft«coni. 


CM^rer-a-llTS, ■. 


Com'mlll, ■. 1 Binftlf (rtnd- 


Cgr-Ts-ipoiid', *. 


.'»s....jri 


•nileu. 






Cor'-o-bftL, M. portaJilii^ Vj Ibfl 
toporDK bi»d. [iuaklna- 

idquLrflfl lnu> Ihe caiue or in 

nntlDuW dcilh. 
Cof'-ff-nel, >. > linle rroini. 
Cor'-pth-rji]| i a. jKnainlng [a 



^ H. bodily tub- 






"""Ii™. 

rr- RKOfttKb- 
v-f-toeonffnfl. 

[MiCDItUiinl, 



«or-ni'-d5-W«, a. 
£fir-n/-(llng,;ip 



eai-niiK', i.dsckyBd.Mueb- 
rd. [of lieliij Dunipuil. 

ear-in pl-l-hil'-t-tr, m. rniMiHr 
Cor-ropl'-l-bte, a. tmpJStaC 
being iHirnipled. |di^Tii|. 
Ciir-rupi'-iin, jjr. pumr^ 
enr-tnp -lion, n. d(ipr»rtlr or 

Cor-nipl'-lTe, a. undlsf; u 

€or-ri>pt'-iie««.- .depimyity-Lij. 



s 
s 



SKt-J 



cou 

-o-t7i n. wience dtbe 

'•o-llte, «. eidzen of 

Id. [hand. 

«. a lamb reared by 

price paid, charge. 

i. to require to be 

[ribe. 

a. pertaining to the 

, « bound in body. 

m. a coftive 



leaB, n-expensiveneM. 
a. expensive, dear, 
-ly, n. a plant, ale- 
[of dress. 
e, «. established mode 
hut, a cover for the 

. pen, a fold, 
o-ra -ne-ous, a. being 
me time. 

xvra-ry, a. living at 
i time. 

K>-ra-ry, n. one who 
the same time with 
[ty. 
, «. a fashionable par- 
, n. LcotU'yun,] a 

small bed. 

, a. a hut. [a cottage. 

or, n. one living in 

». a plant. 

a. made of cotton. 

. s. to lie or squat 

t. to lay close, hide, 

remove a cataract in 

(bed. 

a seat for ease, a 

1,* p. laid down, ez- 

[eauf,] effort of the 

throw off ofending 

[offphl»;gm. 

t. to try to throw 
;, jvpr.makiiig efforts 
on matter from the 
[power, 
od,l/». of can; had 
ee tJoIter. 
n. an assembly for 
ion. [cate. 

n. advice, an advo- 



cou 

€oan'-flel, «. t. to advise, ex- 
hort 

€oun'-flel-ed,* p. advised. 
€oun'-sel-ing, ppr. giving ad- 
vice. 

Coun'-sel-or, n. one who gives 
advice, member of a council. 
Count, V. C to reckon, number. 
Count, n. a tale, a title. 
Count -cd, p. enumerated. 
Coun'-te-nance, n. the flace, air, 
look. 

Coun'-te-nance, v.t. to support. 
€k>un'-te-nanc-ed,* ji. patron- 
ized, [voring. 
Coun'-te-nanc-ing, ppr. A- 
Counf-er, n. a shop-table. 
Counf-er, ad. in opposition. 
€k)un-ter-aet', v. t. to act in op- 
position. Lance. 
Coun-ter-ae'-tion, n. hinder- 
Coun-ter-bal'-ance, n. oppo- 
site weight 

Coun-ter-bal'-ance, v. t. to bal- 
ance by weight in the oppo- 
site scale, [opposes a charm. 
Coun'-ter-ch&rm, a. that which 
Coun'-ter-check, n. a slra, re- 
buke. [celtAil. 
Coun'-ter-feit, a. forged, de- 
Coun'-ter-feit, n. a forgery. 
Coun'-ter-feit, «. (. to forge, 
imitate. [counterfeits. 
Couii'-ter-feit-er, n. one who 
Coun'-ter-mand, n. a contrary 
order. [contrary orders. 
Coun-ter-mfind', v. (. to give 
Coun'-ter-march, n. a march 
back. [back. 
€oun-ter-m&rch,'e. (. to march 
Coun'-ter-mark, n. an opposite 
mark. 

Coun'-ter-mlne, a. a subterra- 
neous passage to oppose an- 
other, [work. 
Coun-ter-mlne, v. t. to countur- 
Coun'-ter-pane, n. the cover 
of a bed. [ing part. 
Coun'-ter-pftrt. n. correspond- 
Coun-ter-pe-ti -tion, n. a peti- 
tion opposing another, [tion. 
€oun'-ter-plea, n. a replica- 
Coun'-ter-plot, n. a plot against 
a plot 
Coun'-ter-point, n. a coverlet 



COU 



Coun'-tei^poise, n. equal 
weight in oppc«ition. 
Coun'-ter-poise,«.t. to balance. 
Coun'-ter-pro-ject, n. opposite 
project 

Coun-ter-rev-o-lu'-tion, n. a 
change to a former state. 
Coun-ter- rev-o-lu'-tion-a-ry, 
a. pertaining to a counter- 
revolution. 

Coun-ter-rev-o-lu'-tion-ist, n. 
one engaged in a counter-rev- 
olution. 

Coun'-ter-searp, n. a slope. 

Coun'-ter-sl^, v. t. to sign as 

secretary. [Watch-word. 

Coun'-ter-sl^, n. a military 

Coun-ter-teu'-or, Coun'-ter, n. 

high tenor in music. [sate. 

Coun-ter-vail, v. t. to compen- 

Coun-ter-vaii ed,*j».balanced. 

Coun'-ter-view, n. opposite 

view. [in opposition. 

Coun-ter-wdiit', v. t. to work 

Count'-ess, n. the lady of a 

count 

Counf-ing-house, ) n. a room 

Counf-ing room, j or house 

for the keeping of accounts. 

Count'-less, a. numberless, in- 

finito. 

Cdun-try, n. land around a 
city, a kingdom or state, na- 
tive place. 

COun-try-man, n. one of the 
same country, a rustic. . 
Coun'-ty, n. a shire. 
Cdu-pee, n. a step in dancluf . 
Cou-ple, n. [eup'l,] a pair, a 
brace. 

Cou-ple, V. t. or t. to ioin. 
Coup-led,*^, united in a pair. 
Coup-ling, ppr. uniting in a 
pair. 

Coup-let, n. two verses, a pair. 
Cour'-agre, n. bravery, valor, 
boldness. [daring. 

Cour-ftg:e-ous, a. brave, bold, 
Cour-a|e-ou8-ly, ad. bravely, 
boldly. 

Cour-a^ous-ness, n. bravery. 
Cfiur-i-er, «. a messenger. 
Course, n. a race, passage, ser* 
vice of meat 
Coune, «. ». or t. to hunt, run. 



7D 



COV 



Coura-ed,* p. run over, as 
ground. 

COurt-er, «. a race-borae. 

Cour»-es, n. principal sails of 
a ship. [miiug. 

COurs-ing, ppr. running, pur- 
Court, ». rcsidcnceof a prUice, 
seat of justice. 

Court, r. (. to make love. 

Court-e-ous,t a. civil, complai- 
sant. 

Courf-e-oua-Iy, ad. politely. 

C«urt'-e-ou8-nees, n. complai- 
sance, [man. 

Court'-e-tan, n. a lewd wo- 

Court-e-sy, n. civility, female 
act of respect. 

Court-e-sy, v. i. to do the act 
of revorencc an a female. 

Court-ier, n. [eortyur,] attend- 
ant on a court. 

Court-lilce, a. polite, well-bred. 

Court-li-ness, %. complaisance. 

Court- ly, a. polite, elegant 

Court-mftr^-tial, n. a court to 
try crimes in mititary affairs. 

Court-ship, ». solicitatiou in 
marriage, [of an uncle or aunt. 

Cou-sin, n. [cuz'n,] the child 

Cove, m. a small creek, or bay. 

C6v-e-nafit, n. an agreement. 

Cdv-e-nant, v. i. to stipulate. 

Cdv-e-nant-ee',n. one to whom 
a covenant is made. 

C6v'-e-nant-er, n. one who 
makes a covenant, [clothe. 

C5v-er, o. t. to spread over, 

C5v-er, n. shelter, pretense. 

C5v-er-ed,* p. hid, sheltered. 

C6v-er-ing, ppr. hiding. 

C6v-er-ing, m. tliat which cov- 
ers, [cover. 
Cov-er-let, n. an upper bed- 
CAv-ert', a. hid, secret. 
C5v-ert, n. a shelter, defense. 
Cov-ert-ly ,a<i.8ecretiy, closely. 
Cdv-ert-ure, n. tlie state of a 
married woman. [nately. 
COv-et, V. t. to desire inordi- 
COv-et-ous, a. eager to gain 
and save property. 
COv-et-ous-ly, ad. greedily. 
C5v-et-ou8-ness, n. an eager 
desire of saving property. 
Cdv-ey, n. a brood of birds. 



CIA 

Co'-vin, n. deceitful agree- 
ment. 

Co'- ving, n. arched projection. 

Co'- viu-ou8,a. colluiiive, fi aud- 
ulcnt [vine kind. 

Cow, n. a female of the bo- 
Cow, V. t. to dispirit, depress. 

Cow'-ed,* p. dispirited, de- 
pressed, [courage. 

Cow'-ard, m. one deficient in 

Cov/-ard-ice, m. want of cour- 
age, [bravery. 

Cow'-ard-li-ness, ». want of 

Cow'-ard-ly, a. meanly timid. 

Cow'-aid-ly, adv. with mean 
timidity. [ing tlie knees. 

€ow'-er, v. i. to sink by bend- 

Cow'-hagc, Cow'-itch, n. a 
plant [of cows. 

Cow'-lierd, m. who takes care 

Cow'-house, ». a house fur cat- 
tle. 

Cowl, n. a monk's hood. 

Cow'-pen, n. inclosure for 
cowsi [ease. 

Cuw'-pox, n. the vaccine dis- 

Cow'-slip, n. a plant. 

Cox'-eomb, n. a fop. 
Cox-eom'-ic-al, a. conceited, 
foppish. 

Coy, a. reserved, modest. 

Coy'-ish, a. somewhat shy. 
Coy'-ly, ad. with reserve, shy- 
ly, [miliarity. 
Coy'-ncss, n. shyness of fa- 
C52-en, V. t. [euz'n,] to cheat 
Cdz-en-ag^e, n. fraud in bar- 
training, [fraudt-d. 
Cftz-en-ed,* p. cheated, de- 
CAz-en-cr, n. one who cheats, 
a knave. [apple. 
Crab, ». the cray-fish, a wild 
Crab'- bed, a. peevish, intri- 
cate. 

Crab'-bed-ly, ad. peevishly. 
Crab' bed ness, n. peevishnei 



CRA 

Craek'-Unf , n. crepitati 
Crack'-nel, «. a hard U 
C ra'-die, n .a macblDit fo 

ing children, aud one It 

ting grain. 
Cra^-die, «. t. to rock in 

die. to cut and lav In a i 
Cra-dled,*0. rocked in 

die, cut ana laid In a a 



J 



roGkia 



Cra-dling, ppr. 

cradle, cutting, i 
Cr&fl, n. art, trade. 
Cr&a-i-ly, ad. with em 
Crift-i-neaa, n. atnuam 
CnLfW-man, a. an artU 
Cr&(\-y, a. cunning, sub 

ful. 
Crag, 11. a rough roek, i 



Crair-ged, > a. full of 



ken rocks. 



I'r 



rugged wi 



Crack, n. 
fissure. 
Crack 



a sudden noine, a 



:] 



[chinks. 

V. i. or t. to break into 

Crack'-brilin-ed,* a. having 

the und«*rstandiiig impaired. 

Crack'-ed,* p. rent, split 

Grack'-er,ii. a firework, a hard 

biscuit [noises 



Crag'-ged-neas, ) «. roa 
Crag'-gi-ness, ( with 
rocks, ruggednea. 
Crake, n. a migrating f 
Cram, «. t mr i. to atufl 
Cram'-med,*ji. atufl^ 
Cram'-ming.ji^. atuffl: 
Cramp, n. spasm. 
Cramp, v. t. to confine, 
Ciamp-ed,* p. affecte 
spasm. 

Cramp'-fish, «. the ton 
Cramp*- ing, ppr. confl 
Crau'-ber-ry, n. a benrj 
ing in swamps, usedflv, 
Crane, n. a migratory f 
Crftnea-bUI, n. a plant 
Crane-fl^, m. an inset 
long legs. 

Crank, n. the end of : 
t^raok, a. bold, easily i 
Cran'-ui ed,* a. full of 
Crau'-ny, n. crevice, c 
Crape, ». a thin stuff. 
Crash, v. t. to make m 
ous sounds, [of tbinga 
Crash, n. a loud mixei 
erash'-ed,*p. of Cros 
Crash'-im;, ppr. makin 
ed sound, [part of th 
Cras'-si-ment, n. the r 
Cras'-si-tude, «. gmaai 
Cratch-es, n. a swelli 



Crae-kie, «. •'. to make sharp I horse's pastern. 



CRE 

. a hamper for earth- 
s. 

I, €r&nch,v.f.tnchew. 
i-ed, Criiich-ed,* p. 
1 with the teeth. 
', n. a neckcloth for 
[estly. 
9. i. or t. to ask eara- 
I,* p. asked, begged. 
ig, Mir.a8king,be^ng. 
u the crop. 

ish, Crfty-fish, a crab. 
«. •'. to creep, have the 
on of insects creeping 
body. 

ed,* p. of Crawl. 
er, n. a creeper. [ly. 
ing,jij7r .creeping dow- 
th; see Crawjish. 
i,». a pencil, a drawing, 
a, «. t. to sketch with a 
[a crayon . 
i-edj*p. sketched witli 
p. t. to crack the brain. 
d.* p. impaired in un- 
Ming. 

l-ness, n. a crazy state, 
nesi, n. state of being 
;ed. 

, a. broken, deranged. 
«. •*. to make a grating 
[ting sound, 
ing, ppr. making a gra- 
». the oily part of milk. 
9. i. or t. to yield cream, 
■fa-cpd,* a. pale-faced. 
■y,a. ftill of cream, rich. 
, n. a mark made by 
;. [istence. 

!, V. t. to bring into ex- 
ed, p. caused, formed, 
iitg, |ipr. producing from 

tion, n. the act of pro- 
; from nothing the uni- 
[to create, 
live, a. having power 
tor, n. one who gives 
ice, Gi>d. 

ire, n. a thing created 
nce,a. belief, reputation. 
3'-iia)s, n. testimonials, 
bii' ity, ^n.that which 
-ble-ness, s renders it 
Able to believe. 



CRl 

€red'-i-ble, a. worthy of be- 
lief, [manner. 

Cred'-i-bly, a<(. in a credible 

€red'-it, n. belief, trust. 

€red'-it, v. t. to believe, trust 

€red'-it-a-ble, a. reputable, 

€red'-it-a-ble-ness, n. credit. 

Cred'-it-a-bly, ad. with reputa- 
tion. 

€red'-it-cd, p.believed, trusted. 

€red'-it-or, m. one who trusts. 

€re-du'-li-ty, ) n.easiness 

€red'-u-lous-ness, \ of tielief, 
readiness to believe. 

€red'-u-lous, a. apt to believe. 

Creed, n. belief, confession of 
faith. 

Creek, n. a small bay or inlet. 

€reek'-y, a. containing creeka 

Creep, v. i. p. crepi, creeped ; 
to mf)ve with the belly ou the 
ground. 

Creep-ed,* p. of Creep. 
Creep-er, n. one that creeps. 
Cree|)-ing, ppr. crawling. 
Creep-ing-ly, ad. slowly. 
Cre'-ole, n. a native of the 
West Indies and Spanish A- 
merica, descended from Eu- 
ropean parents. [burning. 
Crep'-i-tate. v. t. to crackle in 
Crep-i-ta'-tion, n. crackling 
sounds. 

Crept ; see Creea. [light 

Cre-pus' cle, n. [crepus'l,] twi- 
€re-pu8'-€u lar, i a. periain- 
C re- pus'-€u-lous, \ ing to twi- 
light, glimmering. 
Cri's'-cfut, Cres'-cive, a. in- 
creasing. 
Cres'-cent, n. the increasing 
nKX>n, Turkish standard. 
Cress, n the name of plants. 
Crest, n. a plume of feathers 
Crest'-L'd, a. wearing a crest 
Cre8t'-fg,ll-0n, a. dejected, cow- 
ed, [crest 
Crest'-lcss, a. not having a 
Cre-ta'-ceous, a. chalky. 
Crev'-lce, n. a small crack. 
Crew, n. a ship's company. 
Crew, p. of Crow. 
Crew'-el, n. a ball of yam. 
Ciib, n. a manger, rack^ stall. 
Crib'-baj^e, a. a game at carda. 



CRI 



Ti 



€rib'4>ed,* p, confined in a 

crib. 

Crib'-ble, n. a sifler^a riddle. 
Crib'-bie, V. t. to silMr riddle. 
Crib'-bled,* p. siArd, riddled. 
Crick, n. a spasmodic atff^ctioo. 
Crick'-et, n. a small insect, a 
Crl-ed,* p. of Cry. [(tame. 
Crf'-er, \ n. one who cries or 
Cry'-er, \ who makes proclar 

mation. [siik 

Crime, n. a violation of law, 
Crim'-i-nai,a. guilty of a crime. 
Crim'-i-nal, ». one who has 

committed a crime. 
Crim'-i-nal-ly, ad. with guilt. 
Crim-i-nal'-i-tjr, m. the quality 

of being criminal. 
Crim'-i-nate, o. (. to charge 

with a crime. 

Ciim-i-na'-tion, n. accusation. 
Crim'-i-na-to-ry, n. accusing. 
Crimp, a. easily crumbled, brl^ 

tie. [curL 

Crimp. «. e. to catch, pinch. 

Crimp -ed,*;>. seized, frizzled. 

Crim -pie, «. t. to lay in plaits^ 

Crim'-pled,* p. contracted, 

curled. (curling. 

Crim'-pling, ppr. contracting, 

Crim'-Son, n. a deep red coknv 

Crim'-8«n, v. e. to tinge with 

n^l. [a red. 

Crim'-«an-ed,* p. tinged witli 

Criiil^e, a. a low bow, servility. 

Cring«, V. i. ta bow, flatter 

meanly. 

Crini;'-ed,* p. of Cringe. 

Cring'-lng, ppr. bowing ser- 
vilely, [rope. 

Crin' -gle, a. a hole in a bolt- 

Crin'-kle, v. i. to turn, wrinkle. 

Crin'-kle, n. a wrinkle, turn, 
fold. 

Crip'-ple, n. a lame person. 

Crip'- )le, V. t. to make lame. 

Crip'- pled,* p. disabled. 

Ciiu'-pling, ppr. making lame. 

Cri -sis, n. pL crises^ a critical 
time. [tie. 

Crinp, o. t. to curl, make bri^ 

Crisp, Crisp'-y, a. brittle, short. 

Crisp-a'-tion, n. act of curling. 

€iisp'-ed,*ji. curied, frizzled. 

€risp'-iuK-pia,ii. a cuxUuk iron. 



Citl'-fe-il, a. nice, Indkafloi i 

eiifl'eli', t. •■ ID Jud 
ln;arHu(i,adiKilinl 



[race rough. 

f-,l"'vlni 

ik-inj, m. I 



. Crvvk, B. I. « /, to iKiid. [Ini. 
Crvvk-cdia.uida.b'iilicujv- 
€i\ivk'-eil-[/, md. wUb bcDd' 
ln». [Ibra. 

CivuJi'-ed-iwB, ■. ■ lirndliig 
Ciuap, Craup, I. ■ diioue, 

Cni|l'-fni a.crHminij,[liillpd. 
Criip'-p«l,«f-cuiriii.rt,pliicll- 



, Cnip'-rfck, n. illk ky (KM 
Prow ; m (>»™€*. [■•(I 

Ctdih, l athwart^ peevilfa- 

ero««'-IH1l, n. a iteftnd«Ill'» 



fd bf the oppoflltp puly- 



erouJi'-eiii.snDteor 



<l-ftl'-l0B,ILBIUjlll«M 



CrildB^iir, iri. Willi upw 



■Kf. [bniuHT. 

Bhuca, Cm'-Bl-n, ■. 1>- 



GrDLt-InK, ^r. ■■Ulntf back 
Md forUl. [brcuL 

Cima, «. a fr^imm, u of 



rnuil|l, ■■ cnaked In Ilig back 

■rum'-mlniwr.dBwlMji 

Crnp'-per, ■- ■ JeatfHF to bp 
Crpp'-per, r, 1. U pal ■ en 



CUD 

Crash, v. 1. to bniite, dispirit 
Cmsb. n. a. violent coUinon. 
Crush -ed,* p. bruised, mined. 
Crust, n. a hard covering. 
Crust, V. i. or t. to cover with 
a case, [aliells, as a lobster. 
Cnia-ta'-ceous, a. having soft 
Crust'-i-ly, md. peevishly. 
Crusf'i-nees, n. moroseness. 
Crust'-y, a. Mice crust, snap- 
Crutch, ». a staff: Lpish. 
Crutch, «. t. to support on 
crutches. [claim. 
Cr^, «. t. or t. to call, weep, pro- 
Cr^, n. a bawling, outcry, yell. 
Ci^-ina, ppT' weeping, pro- 
claiming, [mineral, ice. 
Crys'-tal, n. a r^lar solid of 
CrW-tal, Cr3rs'-tal-ine, a. per- 
tsining to crystal. 
Crys-tal-i-za -tion, n. the pro- 
cess of forming crystals. 
Crys'-thl-lze, v. t. or i. to form 
into a crystal, [to a crystal. 
Crys'-tal-I-aed,*p. formed iii- 
Crys'-tal-l-aing, ppr. forming 
into crystals. [4cc. 
Cub, «. the young of the dog, 
Cube, a. a regular solid body 
with sax equal sides, the third 
power of a root, 
-^ube, V. t. to multiply twice 
into itaelf. 

€u'-beb, «. a small spicy ber- 
ry, [a cube. 
Cu'-bie, a. having the form of 
Cu'-bit, M. the fore arm, meas- 
ure of a man*8 arm from the 
elbow. [cubit. 
€u'-bit-al, a. belonging to the 
€uek'-old, a. husband of an 
adultress. 

Cffck'-oo, a. a bird. [ed. 

€u'-eul-late, a. hooded, cowl- 
Cif-eum-ber, n. a plant and 
its fruit. [sel. 

€a'-eur-bit, n. a cbimical vef- 
€u-€ur-bit-a'-ceous, a. resem- 
bling a gourd. 

€ud, n. a portion of food or, of 
tnbscco chewed. [squat. 

€':d'-dle, v. i. to lie low, to 
Cud'-dy, n. a cabin, a kind of 
fah. [stick. 

€ud'-|ei, 11. a thick heavy 



CUM 

Cud'-|:el, V. t, to 1>eat with a 
stick. [cudgel. 

Cud'-|rel-ed,* p. beat with a 

Cud'-^el-er, a. one who beats. 

Cud'-weed, a. the plant goldy- 
locks. [thing, 

Cu^ n. the end or tail of a 

Cun, ». box, blow, part of a 
sleeve. [hand. 

Cuff, V. (. to strike with the 

Cuff'-ed,* p. beaten with the 
fist. [plate. 

Cui-rass',a.[ewera8s',] a breast 

Cui-rass-ier, n. [ewerasseer,] 
a soldier in armor. 

Cuf-li-na-ry, a. belonging to 
the kitchen. 

Cull. V. t. to select fVom others. 

€ulr-ed,*p. picked out, select- 
ed. 

Cuir-er, n. one who culls. 

Cull'-ing, ppr selecting. 

CuH'-lon, ». a mean fellow. 

Cul'-Iy, n. a man jilted by a 
woman. 

Cul'-Iy, V. t. to jilt, befool. 

Culm, n. the stalk or stem of 
grasses. [ble. 

Cul'-pa-ble, a. faulty, blama- 

Cur-pa-ble-ness, i n.blamable- 

Cul-pa bil'-i-ty, \ ness,fault- 
iness. 

Cul'-pa-bly, ad. with blame. 

Cul'-prit, n. one arraigned for 
a crime. [tilled. 

Cui'-ti-va-ble, a. that may be 

Cul'-ti-vate, v. t. to till, dress. 

Cul-ti-va'-tion, n. improve- 
ment. 

Cul'-ti-va-tor, n. one who tills. 

Cul'-ture, n. practice of culti- 
vating. 

Cul'-ver, a. a sort of pigeon. 

Cul'-ver-in, n. a slender piece 

of ordnance. 

Cul'-vert, n. an arched drain. 

Cul'-ver-tail, n. in carpentry^ 

dovetail. 

Cum'-ber, v. t. to clog, burden. 

Cura'-ber-ed,* p. loaded, clog- 

K^d. 

Ciim'-ber-sfime.a.burdensoroe. 

Cnm'-brance, n. burden, clog. 

Cuni-brous, a. heavy, oppres- 
sive. 



CUR 



73 



Cum'-in, Ik ao animal plant 
Cu'-mu-late, «. t. to heap to- 
gether. 

Cu-mula'-tion, a. a bM^ing. 
Cu'-mu-la-tive, a. augmenting. 
Cu'-ne-al, a. shap^ like a 
wedge. 

Cun'-ning, a. artAil, crafty. 
Cun'-ning, i a. art, skill 

Cun'-ning-neas, j craft arti- 
fice, [fully. 
Cun'-ning-ly, ad. crafUiy, art- 
Cup, a. a drinking vessel. 
Cup, V. t. to bleed by scarifica- 
tion, [has the care of liquors. 
Cup'-bear^er, a. an officer who 
Cup'-board, a a shelf for cups. 
Cu -pel, n. a small cup. 

Cu-pel-la'-tion, n. the refining 
of a metal by a cupel. 

Cu-pid'-i-ty, a. inordinate de- 
sire of wealth or power. 

Cu'-po-la, n. a dome, an arch- 
ed roof. [cation. 

Cup'-ped,* p. bled by scarifi- 

Cup'-ping, ppr. bleeding by 
scarification. [per. 

Cu'-pre-ous, a. of or like cop- 
Cur, a. a dog, a snappish fel- 
low, [ed. 

Cu'-ra-ble, a. that may be heal- 

€u'-ra-cy, a. office of a curate. 

Cu'-rate, n. an officiating min- 
ister, [ing. 

Cu'-ra-tive, a. tending to heal- 

Cu-ra'-tor, n. a guardian, 
trustee. 

Curb, V. t. to check, restrain. 

Curb, n. part of a bridle, box 
round a well. [cheese. 

Curd, n. coagulated milk for 

Cur'-dle, v. t. or t. to coagulate. 

Cure, a. remedy, a healing. 

Cure, V. t. to heal, salt or dry. 

Cu'-red,* p. healed, salted, 
dried. 

CQre-less, a. incurable. 

Cur'-few, w. an eight o'clock 
bell. 

€u'-ring, ppr. healing, drying, 

€u'-ring, n. a healing, drying. 

Cu-ri-os'-i-ty, n. a strong de- 
sire to see or learn what la 
new or unknown. 

Cu'-ri-ous, a. inquisitivei nlcQ. 



74 



CUR 



Cu'-riou8-Iy, ad. with ezact- 
nem. [cxrite curicMity 

Cu'-ri-«Mis-ne<N, «. fltiiCM to 
-Curl, n. a riii^lPtof Iiair. 
Curl, r. t. or «. to bend Into 
rincli'ts. ll«'ts. 

Curl'-ed,* p. formwl into ring- 
Cur'- lew, n. an aquatic Ibwl. 
Curl'-Ing, ppr. forming into 
rineleis. 

Curl'-y, a.hftvin«;curls. (^chiirl. 
Cur-mud'-^enn, n. a miser, a 
Cur'-rant, n. a siinib and itn 
fruit, [pttr passin;; for money. 
Cur'-ren-cy, «. circu'atiou, pa- 
Cur'-rent, a. circulating, com- 
mon. 

Cur'-rant, n. a stream, course. 
€ur'-rent-ly, ad. wiili general 
rect'piion. 

Cur'-rrnt-ness, n. circulation. 
Cur'-ri-ele, v. a. chaise of two 
wheels, to bu drawn by two 
horwts. 

Cui'-ri-ed,*;».dre8sed,cl»*aned. 
Cur'-ri-er, n. a dresser of leath- 
er, [snappish. 
Cur'-rish, a. like a cross dog, 
Cur'-iy, V. t. to rub and clean. 
Cur'-ry-cOmb, n. a comb to 
clean hordes. [a comb. 
Cur'-ry-iug, ppr. rubbing with 
Curse, V. t. to utter a wish of 
evil. [tion. 
Curse, n. wish of evil, eiecra- 
Curs'-ed,* p. execrated, devo- 
ted to ruin. 

Curs'-ed-ly, ad. badly, vilely. 
Curd'-cd-ness, it. state of being 
curdi'd. [tlon. 

Curs'-ing, n. state of execra- 
Ciu'-i>ivi;, a. running, flowing. 
Cur'-8ori-ly, ad. hastily, rap- 
idly. 

Cnr'-so-ri-ness, n. hastiness. 
Cur'-so-ry, a. ha&ty, siiiiht. 
Cur-tail, v. t. to cut short, to 
abrid^M. [bridged. 

€ur-t.ill-ed,* p. shortened, a- 
Cur'-taiu, n. a cloth used for 
hiding something from view. 
Cur'-tain, v. t. to mduse with 
a curtain. 

€urv'-ated, a. curved, bent. 
Corr-a'-tion, it. act of beudlng. 



CUT 

€urv'-a-ture, n. a bending. 
Curve, a. bending, inflected. 
Curve, It. au iuAectioa with- 
out angles. 

Curve, V. t. to inflect, to bend. 
Curv'-et, n. leap of a horse 
with both feet. 

Cur-vi lin'-e-al, > a. having a 
Cur-vi lin'-e-ar, | curve line. 
Curv'-iug, ppr. bending. 
Curv'-i-ty, m. a bent state. 
Cttsh'-iuM, n. a pillow for a 

seat [a cushion. 

Cwsh'-ion-ed,* a. supported by 
Cusp, m. the p4)iat of the new 

moon. 

Cusp'-a-tcd, ) a. ending in 
Cusu'-i da-tcd, s a point 
Cos -tard, n. a comp^Mition of 

milk and eggs swe<'tened. 
Cas'-to-dy, n. imprisonmentk 
Cua'-tom,it. habitual practice. 
Cus'-tom-house, n. the house 

where customs are paid. 
Cus'-tom-a-ble, a. fVequent, 

common. [ally* 

Cus'-tom a-ri-Iy, ad. habitu- 
Cus'-tom-a-ri-uess, n. frequen- 
cy, [custom. 
Cus'-tom-a-ry, n. according to 
Cus'-tum-er, n. one who buys 

goods. 
Cus'-tomt, nl*'pl. duties on 

go:idi> imported or exported. 
Cut, V. t. or t. p. and pp. cut ; 

to carve, hew, cliop. 

Cut, It. a cleft or gash, a slice. 
Cu-ta'-ne-ous, a. pertaining to 

the skin. [scarf-skin. 

Cu'-ti-ele, n. the outer skin, 

C u tic'- u-lar, a. no deeper than 

the skiu. 

Cut'-las, n. a broad sword. 

Cut'-ler, n. a maker of knives. 

Cut'-let, n. a small piece of 
meat [thief. 

Cut'-purse, n. a pickpocket, a 

Cut'-ler, n. a swill sailing ves- 
sel, [assassin. 

Cut'-tlirOat, n. a murderer, an 

Cut'-ting, ppr. dividing with 
an edged tool ; a. severe, 
piercing, pungent 

^ut'-ting, n. a piece cut off, a 
slip. 



DAI 

Cuf -tie, ) ». a fidi that 
Cui'-tle-fidi, ( . ibmwa oal a 

Mack liquor to c«>neeal iisd£ 
Cut'-wft-ter, n. the fore nutof 

a ship's |trow. itine. 

Cy'-ele, %, a circle, roand of 
Cy'-ek>-pede, > m. a body rf 
Cy-el »-pe'-di-a, ( aeieneea. 
Cyg'-net, n. a young awan. 
CylMn-der, n. a I0119 drealii 

body of uniform dlamMr. 
Cyl in' drie-al, «. In tk* fiNtn 

of a cylinder. [■ode. 

Gym' bal, k. an inatmment of 
Cym'-liug,a. a squaah. poeaL] 
Cyn'-ie, Cyu'-ie-al, «. mrly. 



snarling. [ 

Cyn'-ie, n. a mrly, aaarllng 
Cy .I'-ie-al neaa, «. moroa en eWi 
Cv'-pren, a. a tree, wlilia ce- 
dar. [■tnC 
Cy'-prus, a. a thin tranaparoa 
Cyjit, n. a bag inelnaioK natter. 
Cys'-tie, a. pettalningtoaeyiL 
Cz&r, It. [tzar,] title of the em- 
peror of Russia. 
Cziir-i-naj^m. title (tf the eia* 
press of Ruasia. 

I>. 

TVAB, i». t. to hit gently. 

mJ Dab, a. a gentle blow. 
Dab'-ble, r. •'. to piar In water. 
Dab'- bier, m. one woo dabbles. 
Dab'-bling,pj^. dipping, med- 
dling. 

Dab'-ster, n. one who la expert 
Dace, n. a small river flafa. 
Dad, Dad'-dy, m. a tenn fasUr 
Daf '-fo-dil, ». narcisaiia. [ther. 
Dag, n. an end of a lout of 
wool. 

Dag'-ger, a. a short aword. 
Dag'-ger, o. t. to atab with a 
da7xer. [a dagger. 

Dag'-ger-ed,* p. stabbed with 
Dag'-gle, V. t. to trail in the dirt 
Da^'-gl(.d,* p. trailed In dirt 
Dai-ly, a. being every day. 
D:ti-ly, ad, every day, daqr bf 
day. [iy. 

Diiu-ti-ly, ad.nicely. deHciour 
Diin-ti-ness. n, Aurtidlnuanesa 
D lin-ty, a. nice, fastidious. I cy. 
Dain-ty, M. a nice bit, adeuca* 



DAM 

D&i-iy,*. the place where milk 
is aet, the making of butter 
and cheese. 

D&i-ry-maid, n. a woman who 
attends to a dairy. 

D&i-syt n. a plant and flower. 

Dale, n. a vale, a space tie- 
tween hills. 

DaK-li-ance, m. act of fondness. 

DalMi-ed,* p. of DaUy. 

Dal'-ly, V. i. to delay, fondle. 

Dam, n. the mother of brutes, 
a bank to stop water. 

Dam, o. I. to stop. 

Dam'-a|re, n. injury, hurt, loss. 

Dam'-al^e, v. t. to iiyure, hurt. 

Dam'-a|^a-ble, a. liable to be 
damR;;^^* 

Dam'-a^-ed,* p. injured. 

Dam'-a^iiig, j7»r. hurting. 

Daro'-a-scene, n. a damson, a 
plum. [flowers. 

Dam'-ask, n. silk woven with 

Dam'-ask. V. t. to weave flow- 
ered work. [flowers. 

Dam'-ask-ed,* p. woven into 

Dam'-ask-rose, m. a species of 
rose. 

Dam-ask-een, v. t. to fill incis- 
ions in iron or steel with gold 
or silver wire. 

Dame, n. a lady, a woman. 

Dama, v. t. to condemn. 

Dam'-na-ble, a. deserving 
damnation. [damnation. 

Dam'-oa-bly, tid. so as to incur 

Dam-na'-tJon, n. sentence to 
everlasting punishment. 

Dam'-na-to-ry, a. tending to 
condemn. 

Dani'-ned,*p. doomed. 

Dam'-nirie,/>;>r. condemning. 

Dam'-ni-fl-ed,*|i.iiyur«Kl, im- 
paired, [damage. 

Iwun'-ni-fp, v. t. to injure, 

Dam'-ni-fy lnji,|i/»r. Iryuiing. 

Damp, a. moist, humid, wa- 
tery. 

Damp, n. moisture, humidity. 

Damp, V e. to wet, dispirit. 

Damp'ed,*^. made moist, de- 
jected. 

Damp'-er, a. a valve to atop air. 

Damp'-ish, a. moLst, humid. 

Damp'-lsh-uess, a. moisture. 



DAR 

Damp'-ness, n. humidity. 

Damps, n. pL noxious exhala- 
tions, [a girl. 

Dam' sel, n. a young maiden, 

Dam'-son, n. a small black 
plum, [with measured steps. 

Dance, o. t. to leap, to move 

Dance, n. a leaping and step- 
ping to the sound of music. 

Dftn-ced,* ji. of Dance. 

D&n-cer, n. one that dances. 

D&n-cing, ppr. leaping. 

Dan'-de-li-on, n. a plant. 

Dan'-di-prat, n. a little fellow. 

Dan'-dle, «. e. to shake on the 
knee. [knee. 

Oan'-dled,* p. jolted on the 

Dan' dier, a. one that dandles. 

Dau'-dlin^, ;)pr. fondling. 

Dan'-drut,n scaly scurt on the 
head. [dresties like a doll. 

Dan'-dy, n. a male person who 

Dan'-dy-ism, n. manners of a 
dandy. [der. 

Dune-wSrt, n. a species of el- 

Dan-|rer, ». exposure to evil, 
risk. [perilous. 

Dln-|rer-ous, a. full of hazard, 

D in-^er-ous-ly, ad. with haz- 
ard, [ard. 

Din-^er-ous-ness, n. risk, haz- 

Dan"-gle, v. i. to hang loose. 

D^n"-gled,* p. of Dangle. 

Dan"-gler, «. one who hangs 
about women. 

DKii"-giing, ppr.hanging loose. 

Dank, a. moist, humid, damp. 

Dank, n. moisture, humidity. 

Dank'-ish, a. sumewhat damp. 

Dank'-ioliness, n. mitisture. 

Dap'-per, a. litile, activt;. 

Dap'-ple, a. of various colors. 

Dare, v. i. p. durst ; to venture. 

Dare, v. t. lo challenge, defy. 

Da'-red,*i». challenged, d^'fi-'d. 

Da'-ria}?,;>/»r. defying; a. bo'd, 
intrepid. [ciousiy. 

Da'-ring-iy, ad. boldly, auda- 

Da'-riug-ness, ». courajjcous- 
ness. 

D&rk, a. void of light, obscure. 

D&rk, n- darkness, gloomi'iess 

Dark-«n, v. |, or t. to makf 
dark. 

Dirk-en-ed,* p. made dark. 



DAU 



78 



D&rk-en-ing, ppr. rendering 

oliscure. 

Dsirk-i8h,a. rather dark.dusky. 
Dtiirk-ling, a. being in the dark. 
Diirk-ly, ad. obscurely, blindly. 
Diirk-ness, n. want of light. 
Diir-iing, a. dearly beloved. 
Dar-liug, n. a favorite. 
Dilm, V. (. to mend holes in 

clothes. 

Darn-ed,'^p. mended as a rent. 
Ddr'-nel, n. a kind of grass. 
Darn-ing, ppr. mending as a 

rent. [pon. 

Dart, n. a pointed missile wea- 
D&rt, V. (. or t. to thrust, to b»- 

sue. [denly. 

D&rt-ing, ppr. throwing sud- 
Dash, V. t. to strike against, 

blot out* [mark ( — .) 

Dash, n. a slight infusion, this 
Dash'-ed,* p. thrown. 
Dadh'-ing,/>pr .striking gainst, 

rudhing. [troon. 

Daa'-tard, n. a coward, a pol- 
Das'-tard-Ize, r. t. to make 

cowardly. [ness. 

Da^'-tard-ii-ness, n. cowardii- 
Das'-tatd-ly, a. meanly timid. 
Da'-ta, w. pi. things given for 

finding results. 
Date, n. tlic day or time of an 

event, the fruit of the paha 

tree. 

Date, V. t. to note the time. 
Da'-ted, p. marked with the 

time. 

Due-less, a. having no date. 
Da'-ting, ppr. noting the time. 
Da'-Uve, a. the third of the six 

Latin cases. [tar. 

Diidb. V. /.. to smear with nior- 
Daub -ed,* p. smeared with 

mortar. 

Daub'-er, n. one that smears. 
Danb'-ing, ppr. smearing witli 

planter. 

Daub'-ing, n. coarse painting. 
Daub'-ery, n. ciiarse painting. 
Daub'-y, a. sticky, ropy, gluti- 

ni»U8. [umie child. 

Daugh-ter, ». [dau'ier.] a fe- 
D&unt, V. t. to dishearten. 
Diunt-ed, p, intimidated, dl»* 

pirited. 



78 DEA 

D&unt-Ien, •.feariev, intrepid. 

D&unt-lea8-neM,».feai1flMneai. 

Dau'-phin, m. the eldest mu of 
the king of France. [light. 

Dawn, V. i. to becin to grow 

Dawn, It. break of aay. 

Dawn'-ed,*/!. otD^wn. [light 

Dawn'-ing, ppr. appearing as 

Dawn'-ing, n. flnt opening. 

Day, n. the time fh)m sun riae 
to sun set, the 34 hours. 

Dfty-bQQk, a. a journal of ac- 
counts, [of day. 

Day-break, n. first appearance 

D.ly-la-bor, n. labor by the day. 

Day-ia-bor-er, n. one hired to 
work by the day. [sun. 

Day-liglit, n. the light of the 

Days man, n. an umpire, ame- 

diator. [of day. 

D.ly-spring, n. the beginning 
Day-star, n. the morning star, 

Venus. [day. 

Day's-wflrk, n. the work of one 
Daze, V. t. to dazzle. 
Daz'-zle, t». e. to overpower 

with light. [with light. 

Daz'-zk'd,* p. overpowered 
Daz'-zling,ppr. overpowering. 
De, a prefix, denotes /row or 

separation : hence it is often 

used to give a negative sense 

to words. 

Dea-eon, n. a church ofilcer. 
Dea-eon-ry. > n. the ofilce 
Dea-c<>n-sbip, { of a deacon. 
Dead, a. destitute of life. 
Dead, n. stillness, gloom, si- 
Deod-en, o. t. to wcaken.[lence. 
Dead-«n-cd,* p. weakened, 

blunted. [gency. 

Dcod-Iift, n. a hopeless ezi- 
Dead-Iight, n. a wooden port 

for a cabin window. 
Dead'-ly, a. mortally. 
Dead'-ness, n. want of life. 
Deaf, a. wanting the sense of 

hearing. 

Deaf-£n, v. t. to make deaf. 
Deaf-eii-ed,* p. made deaf. 
Deaf-ness, n. want of hearing. 
Deal, n. a part, quantity, 

boards, &c. [ute, trade, 

peal, V. t. p. dealt; to distrib- 
Pcal-er, n. a trader, 



DBB 

Deal-ing, ppr. dividing, tra- 
ding. 

Deal-ing, n, practice, a trading. 
Dean, it. the second dignitary 
of a diocese. [dean. 

Dean-er-y, n. the office of a 
Dear, a. costly, beloved. 
Dear, n. a person beloved. 
Dear-ly, oo. at a high price. 
Dear-ness, n. high price, affec- 
Dearth, n. great scarcity, [tlon. 
Death, n. the extinction of life. 
Death -bed, ». bed of a dying 
person. 

Death'-less, a. immortal. 
Death'-llke, a. resembling a 
dead body. [tenng. 

De-b&r, v. t. to hinder from en- 
De-bdrk, r. t. or t. to land from 
a ship. [shore. 

De-b&rk-ed,* p. landed, put on 
De-base, v. t. to degrade, adul- 
terate, [graded. 
De-bis-ed,* p. lowers, de- 
De-base-ment, n. degradation. 
De-ba'-ser, n. one who adul- 
terates, [worth. 
De-ba'-sing, ppr. lessening in 
De-ba'-ta-Die, a. disputable. 
De-bate, o. t. to dispute, dis- 
cuss. 

De-bate, m. public discussion. 
De-ba'-ted, p. disputed, dis- 
cussed. 

De-ba'-ting, ppr. disputing, 
discussing. 

De-bauch', it. excess, lewdness. 
De-bauch', v. t. to seduce, cor- 
rupt [rupted. 
De-bauch'-ed,*j». Beduced,cor- 
Dc-bauCh-ee', n. a drunkard, a 
rake. 

De-bauch'-e-ry, n. lewdness. 
De-ben'-ture,n. awriting which 
is evidence of a debt, certifi- 
cate of draw-back. 
De-bii'-i-tate, v. t. to weaken. 
De-bil-i-ta'-tion, n. a weaken- 
De-bil'-i-ty, n. feebleness, [ing. 
Deb'-it, n. the debtor side of 
books. [debt. 

Deb'-it, V. t. to chaise with 
Deb'-it-cd, p. charged in dcl>t. 
Deb-on-nair, a. elegant, well- 
bred. 



De-bSneh, «. i. to Imw ont of 

a narrow place mm tsoem. 
De»t, M. what is due. (lidae. 
Deftt-ee',». one to whoona debt 
Deit'-or, n, one w1k> owea a* 

notber. 

Dee'-ade, «. the number of lea. 
De-ea'-denee, m.itateof deoty. 
De«'-a-gon, a. flgore of tea •- 

qual ddee. nroiamliiienfi. 
Dee'-a-logae, «. toe ten eoai- 
De-«amp, «. t. to depart fim 

a camp. 

De-eamp'-ed,* jr. c€ JDi 
De-eamp'-men^ a. act of < 

camping. (>^{)ei> 

Dee-an"-ga-lar, «. haVtag tea 
De-eant', v. u to poor offer 

out [deeaatinf. 

De-eant-a'-tion, n. the act it 
De-eant'-er, n. a j^ass TeneL 
De-eap'-i-tate, e. (. to bdiead. 
De-eay, ». a fUling off, dediae. 
De-eay, v. i. todeciine, wither. 
De-eay-ed,* p. of Dee€sg. 
De-eay-ing, ppr, fkiling, decli- 
ning. lUfe. 
De-cease, a. departure noai 
De-cease, «. i.\o depart fnm 
life. [ctM, 
De-ceas-ed,* p. or pp. of D^- 
De-ceas-ing, ppr. d^ng. 
De-ceit, n. cheat, artilwe. 
De-ceit-fy)l, a. fhll of decdt 
De-ceit-f[|l-ly, ad. in adeeeit- 
All manner. 

De-ceit-fnl-ness, a. de^lt. 
De-ceiv-a-ble, a- that may be 
deceived. 

De-ceiv-a-ble-neas, n. liable- 
nessto deceive or be deceived. 
De-ceive, e. i. to mislead the 
mind. 

De-ceiv-ed,* p. imposed on. 
De-ceiv-er, n. <me that de- 
ceives. Icutling. 
De-ceiv-ing,^r. dehrafng. be- 
De-cem'-ber, n. last moam of 
the year. 

De'-cen-cy, n.fitneas, propriety. 
Dec'-en-na-ry, ». a term of tea 
years. [ten yean. 

De-cen'-ni-aK a. of or during 
De'-cent, a. fit, becoming. 
De'-cent-ly, od. fitly, property. 



DSC 

Ml-ble, «. liable to be 
deceived. [ing. 

De-eep'-don, «. act of deceiv- 

De-cep'-tlve, ) a. tending to 

De-ceiZ-to-ry, ) deceive, de- 

critfkil, false. IfUee. 

40e-ca>'-tioiia, a. deceitful, 

ue-cl -da-Ue. a. that may l»e 
decided. [isb. 

De-clde, V. t. to detennine, fin- 

De-cl'-ded, ». determined. 

De-cl'-ded-fy, ad. with deter- 
mination. 

De-cl'-ding, jypr. determining. 

De-cid'-ii-oae, a. iUIing in au- 
tumn. 

Dee'-l-mal,a.tentli; a. a tenth. 

iW-i-mal-ly, od. by means of 
decimals. (tenth. 

Dec'-i-mate, «. e. to take the 

I>ec-i-ma'-tk>n, «. takinc the 
tenth. Lciphers. 

I>e-c1'-pher, e. t. to explain 

I>e-cl'-pher-ed,*ji. explained. 

De-cr-pher-er, n. one who un- 
raveie. 

De-cls'-ion, n. determination. 

De-cl'^ve, a. tliat ends a mat- 
ter. 

I>e-cr-«ive-iy,ad. conclusively. 

De-cf-eive-nesB, n. the quality 
of deciding. Icide. 

De-cI'-soHry, «. toiding to de- 

Decl^ V. I. to dress, adorn, set 
off 

Deck. n. die floor of a ship. 

Decr-ed,* p. adomed| embel- 
Uslied. [adorns. 

Deck-er, «. a person who 

De-ellim, v. t. to speak an 
oration. 

De-elaim-ed,* p. of Declaim, 

De-eiftim-er, a. one who de- 



Dc«-la-m#>don,». a harangue. 
De-elam'-a-to-ry, a.partalung 
of declamation, [declared 
De-ela'-ra-Ue, a. that may be 
Dee-la-ra'-tion, a. afflrmanon. 
De-elar'-a-tive, a, thatdeclares. 
De-alar'-a-to-ry, a. afllrmative. 
De-«lue, V. t. or •'. to afllrm. 



De-eta'-red,* p. aflkmed, pio- 



De-«len'-alon. n. decay, cor- 
ruption, variation of nouns. 

De-ell'-na-ble, a. that may be 
varied. 

Dee-li'na'-tion, a. a liending. 

Dee-iin-a'-tor, a. an instrument 
in dialing. 

De-ellne, «. t. or t. to lean, fail, 
decay, shun, refUse. 

De-ellne, n. decay. [shun. 

De-ell'-na-to-ry, a. tending to 

De-eliv'-4-ty, a. inclinaUon 
down. 

De-ell-vous, a. sloping. 

De-eoef , v. t. to boil, seethe, 
digest. Lby boiling. 

De-eoe'-tion, a. preparation 

De'-eol-late, v. t. to behead. 

De-eol-la'-tion, a. the act of 
beheading. 

De-eom-pose, v. t. to separate. 

De-eom-po'-sed,* p. resolved 
into parts. 

De-€om-po-si"-tion, a. resolu- 
tion into constituent parts. 

De-eom-pound', e. (. to com- 
pound a second time. ^ [ed. 

De-eom-pound', a. compound- 

Dee'-o-rate, e. c to adorn, em- 
bellish. Lment. 

Dee-o-ra'-tion, n. embellish 

Dee'-o-rous, a. decent, becom- 
ing. 

Dee'-o-rous-ly, ad. decently. 

De-eor'-ti-eate, r. t. to strip of 

bark. 
De-eoi^ti-ea'-tion, a. stripping 

of bark. 

De-eo'-rum, ». decency, pro- 
priety, [snare. 
De-eo3r', e. t. to allure into a 
De-eoy.a. a lure to catch fowls. 
De-eoy^-ed,* p. allured into a 

net [less. 

De-erease, v. i. or t. to become 
De-erease, a. a becoming less. 
De-ereas-ed,* ji. diminished. 
De-ereas-ing, |i2»r. lessening. 
De-eree*, e. t. to determine, 

order. 

De-cree*. a. an edict, order. 
De-ereM,* p. determined. 
De-eree'-ing,jipr. determining. 
Dee'-re-ment, a. decrease. 
Da-arep'-tt, a. Inftoa. 



OSA 



77 



De-arep'-i-tate, v. t. to loast in 
heat with crackling. 

Dc-«rep-i-ta'-tion, a. the act of 
roastina with a cracklfaig. 

De-erep^it-ness, i n. decayed 

De-eren-i-tude, { state of tlie 
body bv age. 

De-eres -cent, a. decreasing. 

De-ere'-tal, a. containing a de- 
cree, [pope. 

De-cre'-tal, a. a letter of the 

Dee'-re-to-ry, a. established by 
decree. 

De-erl'-ed,*i». cried down. 

De-ery', v. t. to cry down. 

De-ery-ing, pvr. clamoring 
against [of lying down. 

De-eum'-bence, n. the posture 

l>e-eum'-bent, a. lying down. 

Dee'-u-pie, a. tenfold. 

De-eu'-ri-on, a. a commander 
of ten men. [at acute angles. 

De'-eus-sate, Vw t to intersect 

De'-eus-sa-ted, a. crossed. 

De-eus-sa'-tion, n. a crossing 
at unequal angles. 

Ded'-i-eate, v. t. to consecrate. 

Ded-i-ea'-tfon, n. consecration. 

Ded'-i-ea-tor, n. one who dedi- 
cates, [a dedication. 

Ded'-l-ea-to-ry, a. composing 

De-di"-tion, a. act of yielding. 

De-dQce, r. t. to draw, as an 
inference. 

De-du'-ced,*|>. drawn,inferred . 

De-dace-ment, a. inference. 

De-du'-ci-ble,a. that may be in- 
ferred. 

De-duet, «. t. to subtract. 

De-due'-tian, a. an abatement. 

De-duet'-ive„ a^ that may be 

deduced. [once. 

De-duet'-lve-ly, ad. by infer- 

Deed, a. an action, exploit, 

wrinng to convey property. 

Deed, «. t. to transfer by deed. 
Deem, w. t. to think, Judge^ 

conclude. 
I>e«n-ed,* JI. Judged^ supposed. 

Deep, a. iur totlie bottom, pro^ 

Deep, a. tlie sea, an. abyss. 
Deep^ «. c^io make mora 
deep. 
Dot^lf^ a4» to ft Ipw ds^ae^ 



78 



DBF 



Defip-new, n. dt>np state, depth. 

DucTf n. a (|uadru|H!d kept or 
hunted tor veiiiiNin. 

Di!-r ictfjo. t. to diflfijture, erase 

De-fa-c»?d,* p. marred, disfig- 
ured, [surface. 

De-fflco-ment, n. Injury to the 

De-fa' -cer, n. one that disfig- 
ures. 

De-fal'-catc, v. t. to lop oflT. 

De-fai-ca'tion, n. dhniriuiion. 

Dff a-ina'-tiou, n. slander, re- 
proarli. 

De-fani'-a-to-ry, a. slanderous. 

De-f Ante, «. t. to slander. 

De-fa'-iiied,*/». slandered, vil- 
ified. [d**r8. 

Da fa'-incr, n. one that slan- 

De-fauli', R. otiiisslo'i, non-up- 
peara-iru of a defendant. 

De-fault', r. t. to call in court, 
and record tor not appearing. 

De-fauli'-er, n. oue who fails 
to make payment. 

De-f«»:i-saiice, n. a urltingthat 
defi'nts the coudition of a 
boiul. [annulled. 

De f(ja-sible, o. tliat may be 

Dt;-foal, r. t. to rout, frustrate. 

Dj-f.-ai-edj*. overt.irown, frus- 
trated. 

Der-»!-cate, v. t. to purify. 

Def-e-ea'-iiou, n. act of purify- 
ing liiiuors. [isii. 

De futv', n. want, fault, blem- 

De-f«c' tiiiii, n. a falling away. 

Dt-fect'-ive, a. faal.y, imper- 
fect. 

De-feet'-iveiy.o'/.impBrfectly. 

De-fecl'-ive iiess, ». imperfec- 
tion, [protect. 

De-fend', v. t. or t. to i;uard, 

De- fend' -ant, it. one who de- 
fends. 

De-fend'- er, n. one who guards. 

Dc-fens'e, it. protection from 
injury. 

De-fena'e-less, a. unguarded. 

Dc-fens'-i ble, a. tliat maybe 
defend'.'d. 

De-fens' ive, a. that defends. 

De-for', V. t. to put off, dolay. 

Def -e-rence, it. respect to 
another. [deference. 

Def-e-ruu'-tial, «. expressing 



DEP 

De-fer'-red,* p. postponed. 

De-feK-ring, ppr. putting oflT. 

De-fi'-ance, n. a daring, a 
challenge. 

De-rt"-cien-cy, it. defect. 

De-fi"-cient, a. wanting, im- 
perfect. 

I)e ri-ed,* p. dared to fight. 

De-fl-cr, It. one who dares to 
combat. 

Dc-f ile, It. a narrow passage. 

De-flle, V. t. to pollute, cfirrupt. 

De-fi'-led,* p. polluted, cor- 
rupted. 

De-file-ment, n. pollution. 

De-fl ler, n. one who pollutes. 

De-fl-na-ble, a. that may be 
limited. 

Define, v. t. to limit, explain. 

De-fl-ned,*|». limited, descri- 
bed, [limits. 

Di?r-i-nite, a. having precise 

DL'f-i nite-ly, ad. willi certain 
limitation. 

Der-i-iiite-ness, «. certainty of 
extent or signification. 

Def-i-ni"-tioii, «. explanation 
in words. [final. 

De-fiu'-i tive, a. determinate, 

De-fi.i'-ltive. n. an adjective 
that limits the signification of 
wortU. 

De-fin'-l-tive-ly, ad. finally. 

Dif-iiji'-i-iive-ness, n. determ- 
inateness. 

D<i-fl.i'-;{ra ble, a. combustible. 

Di'f la-graic, o. t. to burn. 

Defla-gra'-.ion,a. a consuming 
by fire. 

D ^-fl(•cl',t>. t. or £. to turn aside. 

De-fijc'-tion, n. a turuiii?. 

Dtff-io-ra'-tio;i, n. actof depri- 
vinii; of prime beauties. 

De-flt)ur, V. t. to take away 
p.ime beauties. 

Do-flux'-ion, a.aflowingdown. 

De-fOrce, v. t. to disseize by 
wro.ig. 

De-ffere-ed,* p. held out of pos- 
session. 

De-form', v. t. to mar.dlsfisure. 

De-form'-ed,* p. distigured. 

De-form'-l-ty, n. uuuatural 
shape. 

De-flraud', v. t. to cheaL 



DBJ 

De-(Vaud'-«r, m. oae wbo dt* 

frauds. 

De-frity, o. t. to bear or pay. 
De-fray-ed,*^. paid, dtehaig- 

ed. [ehaisBi. 

De-frAy-er, m. <nie who ikh 
De-funet', a, deceased. ^ 
Defy, «. t. to dare, to chdP 

lenge. [furniture or troops. 
De-gftm-isli, e. (. to deprive of 
De-gam-isli-ed,*ji. deprived of 

furniture. 
De-;>.ini-ish-ment, n. a iepil* 

vaiion of furuiture. 
Dc-^eii'-e-ra-cy, n. deellM la 

good qualltiea. 

De-^en'-e-rate, a. havfoK de- 
clined in natural or monl 

worth. 

De-^en'-e-rate, «. e. to deeUoe. 
De-^eii'-e-rate-neas, n, a degen- 
erate state. [wone. 
De-^n-e-ra'-tion, ». agrmriag 
De-glu-ti"-tioii, n, act QTaival- 

lowing. liMTnurit. 

Deg-ra-da'-tion, m. a dinnviag 
De-grlde, «. t. to rMuce ia 

rank. [raak. 

De-gra'-ding, ppr. reducing la 
De-vree', it. a step, extant, tlw 

360th part of a circle 
De-hort', v. t. to dlsauade. 
De-hort-a'-tiou, a. advlet 

against. 

Dehort'-a-to-ry, a. diaraadlag. 
De-l-fi-ea'-tinn,. m. the act of 

enrolling among deities. 
DeM-fl-ed,*ji. ranked among 

deities. 

De'-i fj^, V. t. to exalt to deitica 
D«ign. V. t. [dane,] to conde- 
scend. 

Delgii-ed,* p. of Deign. 
D9ig:i-ing,;i^r. condeicending. 
Dc'-isui, X. a denial of reveta- 

tiou. [revelation fron God. 
De'-ist, It. one who denies a 
De-ist'-ie, ) «. pertaining to 
De-ist'-ie-al, ) or coataimng 

deism. 

De'-i-ty ,». Godhead. God. [age* 
Dojeef , V. r. dispirit, diseour' 
De-jeet'-edly, ad. cast down. 
De-iect'-ed-uois, n. luwaea oC 

spirita. 



DEL 



Oerjee'-tkra, n. melancholy. 
Oe-laps'e, «. t. to fall or slide 
down. 

De-laps'-ed,* p. of Delapse. 
De-l&Yj V. (. to put off, defer, 
detain. [tion. 

|fi»-lAy, n. hinderance, deten- 
De-l&y-ed,*ji. deferred, retard- 
ed. 

De-lay-er, n. one who hinders. 
De-iay-Ing, ppr. detaining. 
De'-le, V. t. tu blot out, etface. 
De-Ieet'-a-ble, a. delichtful. 
De-leet'-a-bly,ad. with deli{;ht. 
Del'-«-gate, r. t. to send away. 
Oel'-e-gate, n. one deputed. 
Del-e-ga'-tioo, n. a sending 
away. 

Del-e-te'-ri-ous, a. destructive. 
Delf, n. eartlien ware glazed. 
De-lib'-e-rate, v. (. or t. to 
weigh in the mind, consider. 
De-lib'-e-rate, a. circumspect. 
De-lib'-e-rate-ly, ad. slowly. 
De-lib-e-ra'-tioii, n. act of 
weighiof in the mind. 
De-lib'-e-rate-neas, n. circum- 
a|K*clion. [erates. 

De-lib' e-ra-tive, a. that delib- 
Del'-i-ea-cy, n. softness, ten- 
demet*. 
Der-i-eate, a. nice,8ofr,dainty. 
Del'-i-eate-ly, ad. with nicely. 
D«l'-i-eate-neas, n. effeminacy. 
De-lt"-ciou8, a. sweet to the 
taste. [ly. 

De-li"-cious-ly, ad. delighttul- 
De-li"-ciou»-ne8S, n. great 
sweetness. [ure. 

De-light, n. great joy or pl^as- 
De-llght,o. (. to give pleasure to. 
De-li;ht-fui, a. very pleasing. 
De-lit(ht-fHl-ly,(u<. charmingly. 
De-light-rDl-ueBd,a. great pleas- 
ure. I delight. 
De-llght-l<>88, a. affording no 
De-light-a6me, a. very pleaiing. 
De-Un'-«-ate, v. t. tu draw the 
outline. 

De-Un-e-a'-tion, n. act of draw- 
ing the outline of a thing. 
De-lin'-quen-cy, n. failure of 
duty. 

De-lin'-quent,a. failing in duty. 
De-lin'-quent, n. one who fidu. 



DSM 

Del'-i-quate, v. i. or (. to dis- 
solve. l)o melt. 
Del-i que8'ce,«. t. [del 1 qu^'ss,] 
Del-i-ques'-ced,* p. of Deli- 
quesce. 

Del-i-ques'-cenee, n. a becom- 
ing sod or liquid in the air. 
Del-i-ques'-cent, a. becoming 
soft in air. [swooning. 

De-liq'-ui-um, n. a melting, 
De-lir-i-ous, a. wandering in 
mind. 

De-Ilr'-i-um, n. derangement. 
De-liv'-er, v. t. to free, release, 
utter. [be delivered. 

De-liv'-er-a-ble, a. that may 
De-liv'-er-ance, n. act of free- 
ing, [ed. 
De-liv'-er-ed,* p. freed, releaa- 
De-liv'-er-er, n. one who de- 
livers, [ance. 
De-iiv'-er-y, n. a giving, utter- 
Dell, n. a pit, hollow. 
Del'-phi-an, i a. pertaining 
Del'-phie, \ to Delphi in 
Greece, and the oracle. 
De-lu'-dabic, a. that may be 
deceived. 

De-lude, v. t. to deceive. 
De-I.V-der, n. one who mis- 
leads. 



DEM 



79 



De-mean-ed,* p. of Demean. 
De-mean-or, ». behavior, car- 
riage, [mad. 
De-nien'-tate, v. t. to make 
De-mer'-it, n. ill desert, crime. 
De-mera'-ed,* a. sunk in a 

liquor. [a liquid. 

De-nier'-sion, n. a plunging in 
Dem'-l, a pr«fix,sii;nifyii)g half. 
Dem'-i-god, n. a fabuiuud hero. 
Dem'-i-jolui, n. a glass bottle, 

inclostxi in a wicker cover. 

Deni''^i qua-ver, n. a note in 
music of half the length of 

the quaver, [a semiquaver. 

Dem-i-stni'-i-qua-ver, n. half 

Dt'in' i tone, n. half a tone. 

De-mr-sa-ble, a. that may be 
leased. 

De-niise, n. death, a lease. 

De-inise, v. t. to bequeath by 
will. [qunalhed. 

Di-'-mi'-SPd,* p. leased, be- 

De-m«»€'-ra-cy, n. government 
by the peopie. [democracy. 

Dem'-o erat, «. an adherent to 

Dem-o-erai'-le, a. belonging to 
democracy. 

De-mol' islt, v. t. to destroy. 

De mol'-isli-ed,* p. pulled 

(down. [mnlishes. 

De-mol'-ish er, n. one who de- 
De-mo-li"-Uon, n. act of over 



V. t. 



to overflow, 

[with water. 

p. overwhelmed 

ppr. inundating, 



Del'-uge, 

drown. 

Del'-ugr-ed,* 

Dtfl'-ujT-Ing, 
drowning. 

De-lu'-sion, n. act of deluding. 

De-lu'-sive, a. tending to de- 
ceive. 

Delve, V. t. to dis. [tratins. 

Dclv'-ing, ppr. digging, peue- 

Detu'-a-gogue, n. a leader of 
tile populace. 

De-main, n. a manor-house. 

De-mlLnd, v. t. to claim. 

De-mand, n. a claim by right. 

De-in&nd-a-ble, a. that may be 
demanded. 

De-m&nd-ant, n. the plaintiff. 

De-mdnd-er, it. one who de- 
mands, [tling the limit. 

De-m&rk-a'-tion, n. act of set 



throwing. 
De'-nion, n. an evil spirit. 
De-mo'-iii-ae, ) a. pertaln- 
De-mo-ui'-a-eal, S ing to de- 
mons, [by a demon. 
De-mo'-iU-ae, n. one posseiised 
De-nion'-stra-ble, a. that may 

be demonstrated. [proof. 

l)e-mori'-stra-b!y, od. with full 
Dem'-on-8traie,t v. t. to prove. 
UHUi'-on-stra-ted, p. proved. 
Dem-on-stra'-tioii, «. proof to 

a cerainty. [sive. 

De-mtm'-stra-tivc, «. concla- 
De-moii'-sua-tivc-ly, ad. wHh 

full proof. [demonstrates. 
Dem'-on-stra-tor, n. one who 
De-mor-al-i £a'-tion,».de8truc- 

tion of morals. 
De-mnr'-al-ize, v. t. to destroy 

mo-als. 



De-mean, v. t. to behave, carry. De-mor'-al-I-xed,*>X(»nrttpied. 



DsD'^U-frlcc, n. (unwUiliif I 
pmtitm !■ U clean and npal 



Deii'-« ry, a. coiiUlaiiu ten. 
DB-m'-don-il-liB, ». 1. to it- 
fcnorniiioiu] ilghu. Inled. 

De-nl-il, nlttflal, csontnJic- 
■IDD. (riued. 

Dt-nl-edf* p. comndlctfldf re- 



De-no'-Ung, prr. Iiiilluliii|. 

De-nDunc'-eil,*p. tbtealened 
De-Munc'e-racnl, n. dedin 
Hon or > IhrsiL [lUuvB 



De-pin-tng, w"-- ImvI"!, ic 
He-piUI-meQi, H. B pluc, oc <..- 

DB-pttrl-ure, «. H |Olnf AWl^- 

|1D poveny. 



— ^.p-O-ll'-UOB, ■. ■c(<r<fe 
De-pDrt, ti-t-to btbAV% «af 



De-pdt-al,* p. dsindiC 

Dc-poi'-li, e. I. to ibanrtamm. 

De-pn'-li,!!. Uiu wtateli li taU, 
■ pledgii, pluca of depgrfte- 

Dc-pof-II-B-ry, «. oio^ilE 
wliam ninetfalng la left h 
inuL IdepMiiiw lOiik 

(iironliig, or dcgredinf , «r ' 






Dcp-n-va'-Uoa. 



-(S 






ctlDB In value, uuderviluB. 
De-pre-el-B'-iian, k de|ndr 

De *rf-d»le, v.LW "ofcP*"- 



Di!|«l-vi'-Iloii, ». XZI Q f4«|«t ' 
De-pri>e, D. I. to Uka A«ak 

D^p.i-«d,'^.«rtpi|«didtwib. 



WiM 



DK-e-eri'-tlon, a. a A> 



"^^' 



■ deinciiiu. 



B-ierv'-«d-Zf I ad- wirL 
(• OMer»-liig,i.(n-. oia. « 



De-BijUt n- e< ta puTpoqe, pioj 



lUlng, Una- 



r- D^-B^n-iJig, ppr- Idl 



r-rf,* J., 



U Dalii, n-u 



Dc^BDli-nr, n. one wbo hu 
»U hnne. [hop 

Do-Bpalr-Ing, wr. ghine up 1 
De-Bpatr-lng-ly, ad- Willi lo 



>il,n.'toptl<Man™L 



De-api''«i^,»]i. contoranel 



iig,Wr.l™li«hoit 






8» 



DET 



Dcdti na -tion, n. place to be 
roachrd. [polnt- 

Dofi'-tlnc, V. t. to doom, ap- 
Dcs'-tin-ed, V-doomed, ordain- 
ed, ling. 
De8'-tln-lng,pjir. fixing.ordain- 
Dc8'-ti-ny, n. rtate predeter- 
mined. 
Des'-ti-tute, a. wanting. 
Defl-ti-tu'-tion, n. want, pov- 
erty. Iruin. 
De-fltroy', v. t. to dcmnliah, 
De-stroy'-ed,* p. ruined, anni- 
hilated. 
De-8troy'-er, n. one who ruins. 
De-8trny'ing, ppr. demolishing. 
De-strue'-ti-bie, a. that may be 
dfistroyed. [death. 
Dc-strue-tion, n. ruin, eternal 
l)e-8tnic'-tive, a. ruinous. 
De-8tru€'-tive-ly,ad.n!inouBly. 
Pcs'-u-e-tude, n. disuse. 
Des'-ul-to-ri-ness, n. uncon- 
nectcdness. [netted. 
Des'-ul to-ry, a loose, uncon- 
De-tach', v. t. to send off a 
party. 

De-tach'-ed,* p. separated. 
De-tach'-nient, n. a party sent 

from the army, &c. 
De-tnil, n. a minute narration. 
De-tail, V. t. to narrate, select 
De-tail-ed,*ii. relatpd,selecied. 
De-tain, v. t. to delay, with- 
hold, [layed. 
De-tain-ed,* p. withheld, de- 
De-tain-er, n.one that detains. 
De-teet% v. t. to bring to light. 
De-teet'-er, n. one who detects. 
De-tee'-tion, n. discovery. 
De-tent', n. a stop in a clock. 
De-ten'-tion, n. the act of de- 
taining, [der. 
De-ter', v. t. to prevent, hin- 
De-ter^Cj v. t. to cleanse, to 
VI ipe off. 

De-terjr'-ed,* p. cleansed. 
De-ter|'-ent,a.cleansin|,clean- 
Ing. [worse. 

De-te'-ri-o-rate, v. u to become 
De-te-ri-o-ra'-tion, n. becom- 
ing worse. [ters. 
De-ter'-ment, n. that which de- 
De-term'-in-a-ble, a. that may 
be determined. 



DEV 

De-tenn'-in-ate,«. limited, defi- 1 
nlte. [dvely. 

De-term'-in-ate-ly, ad. deci- 
De-term-in-a'-tion, n. decision. 
De-term'-in-a-tor, ». one that 
determines. [solve. 

Dc-term'-ine, v. t. to decide, re- 
De-term'-in-ed,* p. decided, 
settled. [undertaking. 

De-ter'-red,* prevented fW>m 
De-ter'-ring,ppr. discouraging. 
De-ter'-sion, n. act of cleans- 
ing, [ing. 
De-tcr'-dvetaxleanslng, clean- 
De-test', V. e. to hate extreme- 
ly. 

De-tesf-a-ble, a. very hateful. 
De-test'-a-bly, tuL abominably. 
De-test-a'-tion, n. abhorrence. 
De-test'-er, m. one who abhors. 
De-thrOne, v. t. to divest of roy- 
alty. 

De-thrOn-ed,*|>. deposed. 
De-thrOne-ment, n. act of de- 
throning, [detained. 
Det'-i-nue, n. a writ for goods 
Det'-o-nate. v. t. to explode. 
Det-o-na'-tion, n, explosion. 
Dcf -o-nize, «. t. or i. to cause 
to explode. 

De-tort', V. t. to wrest, turn. 
De-tor'-tion, n. a turning aside. 
De-traet', v. t. or •'. to lessen, 
slander. 

De-trae'-tion, n. defhmation. 
De-trae'-tive, a. tending to left- 
sen reputation. [ders. 
De-traet'-or, ». one who slan- 
De-tract'-o-ry, a. defamatory. 
De-traet'-resB, n. a female that 
detracts. 

Det'-ri-ment, n. loss, damage. 
Dei-ri-ment'-al, a. causing kN«. 
De-trQde, v. t. to thrust down. 
De-tru'-ding, ppr. thrusting 
down. [by lopirfng. 

De-trune'-ate, v. t. to shorten 
De-trune-a'-tion, n. act of cut- 
ting off. [ins down. 
De-tru'-sion, n. act of thrust- 
Deuce, n. a card of two spots. 
DeQ-ter-on'-o-my, n. the seo- 
ond law, or giving of tb-. law 
of Moses. 
Dev'-aa-cate, «. t. to lay waste. 



DEW 

Dev-at-U'-tioa, «. a layiag 

waste. 

De-veK-op, v. t. to nnfiHd. 
De-vel'-op-ed,*|i. nncovervl. 
De-vel'-op-ment, a. an oaliDU- 

ing. 

De-vest', v. (. or i. to rtripb 
De'-vf-ate. v. <. to wander. 
De-vi-a'-tion, n. a depntm 

from rule. [vaiiBe. 

De-vlce, «. acbeiiie, eoBk^ 
Dev'-tl, «. the evil one. 
Dev'-tl-ish, c like tha deiB, 

very wicked. 

De'-vi-ons, c folttg Hrtny. 
De-vise, v. t. to contrive, be- 
queath. 
De-v1-ced.* ji. eontrivtd, be* 

queatliea. 
Dev-i-aee'i «. one to whiam a 

thing ia given by win. 

De-vl-8«, n. one who ean* 

trives. [qnnith' 

De-vl-tor, n. one wbo be- 

De-void', a. void, emplj, im- 
titute. [tr. 

De-voir', n. daty, net oTdvU- 

Dev-o-Ia'-tion,». actof devolv 
ing. 

De-vol v'e, v.t, or L toroU iowi 

De-volv'-ed,* p. fkOen dom. 

De-volv'-ing, ppr. fUUog Id a 
successor. 

De-vote, «. t. to dedicate, W9. 

De-vo'-ted, p. appn^priaied. 

De-vn'-ted-nem, n. addictad- 
ness. [faint. 

Dev-o-tee', m. one devoted, a 

De-vOte-ment, «. devotedneeL 

De- vo' -tlon, «. solenui wwridp. 

De-vo'-tion-al, «. pertakdai to 
devotion. [ly. 

De-vour', «. t. to eat mvaKMis> 

De-vour'-ed,* p, emnamed. 

De-vour'-iog, ppr, eating gne> 
dily. 

De-vouf , a. pfcMU, reUgbni. 

De-vouf -ly, otL pknialy. 

De-vouf -neas, n. devMiim. 

Dew, n. moisture depodled at 
night. 

Dew. V. t. to moisten wiA dfv. 

Dew-ber-ry, m. tbe f nilt of a 
bramble. 

Dew'-drup, a. a drop of dew. 



DIA 

ap, n. the flesh under an 

broRt. 

irOrm, n. the earth worm. 

^, «. wet or moist with 



sr, ) a. righ 
r'-l-ty, n. 



a. right, as opposed 
li^ [skilL 

expertnesB, 
rooSf A. expert, skillftil, 
t. [ness. 

rous-ly, ad. with expert- 
roos-nefls, n. adroitness, 
u governor of Algiers. 
e^tes,tt. involuntary dis- 
;e of urine [devilish, 
ol'-ie, Di-a-bol -le-al, a. 
(rf'-ie-al-ly, ad. in a very 
ed manner, 
em, n. a crown, 
em-ed,* a. adorned with 
Aem. [ing. 

nosT-tie, a. distinguish- 
•o-nal, It. a line from an- 
• angle, [nal direction. 
-o-nal-ly, ad. in a diago- 
ram, n. a mathematical 
oe. [hour by the sun. 
It. a plate to show the 
eet. m. form of speech, 
•er-ie-al, a. pertaining 
ilect. [dials. 

ing, n. science of making 
ist, n. one skilled in ma- 
dials, [a dialogue. 
o-^^st, ». the speaker of 
>-^f-ie, a. having the 
of a dialogue. 
3gK«, n. oiscourae be- 
n two or more, 
'-e-ter, n. a right line 
ng through the center of 
;le. [diameter. 
,'-e-traI, a. pertaining to 
oct'-ric-al, a. direct, [ly. 
oet'-rie-al-ly, ad. direct- 
aond, n. [dimond,] a pre- 
stone of the most valua- 
ind. [music, 
la'-flon, n. an octave in 
>en'-te, n. a fidh in ma- 

»er, n. figured linen. 
ll'-a-nou^4, a. transparent. 
>ho-ret'-ie, a. increasing 
liimtion. 



DIP 

Dl-a-phra^m, n. the midriflT. 

Dl-a-rist, n. one who keeps a 
diary. [ation by stooL 

Dl-ar-rhe'-a, n. unusual evacu- 

Dl-ar-rhet'-ie, a. promoting e- 
vacuations. [transactions. 

Dl-a-ry, ». account of daily 

Dl-a-ton'-ie, a. ascending or 
descending as in sound. 

Dib'-ble, m. a tool for planting 
seeds. [dibble. 

Dib'-ble, e. t. to plant with a 

Dib'-bled,* p. planted or set 
with a dibble. 

Dice, n. pi. of Die. [dice from. 

Dice-box, n. a box to throw 

Die'-tate, v. L to order, suggest. 

Die'-tare, m. suggestion, hint 

Die-ta'-tor, n. onein vested with 
.unlimited power. [power. 

Die-ta-to'-ri-al, a. unlimited in 

DIe-ta'-tor-ship, n. office of a 
dictator. [sion. 

Die'-tion, n. manner of expres- 

Die'-tion-a-rv, n. a book in 
which words are explained. 

Did, p. of Do. [tion. 

Dl-dae'-tie, a. giving instruc- 

Dle, V. i. to lose lifo, expire, 
cease. 

Die, n. a small cube, a stamp. 

Dl-ed,* p. of Die. [princes. 

DI et, H. food, an assembly of 

Dl-et, «. •'. or t. to supply with 
food. 

Dl-et-ed, p. supplied with food. 

DI et-drink, n. medicated liq- 
uor, [diet 

Dl-e-tet'-ie, a. pertaining to 

Dif '-fer, o. i. to be unlike, dis- 
agree. 

Dir'-fer-ed,*|». of Differ. 

Dif '-fer-ence, n. disagreement. 

Dif '-fer-ent, a. unlike, distinct. 

Dif '-fer-ent-ly, o^. with disa- 
creement. 

Dif '-fi-eult, a. hard to be done. 

Dif '-fi-eult-y,n. hardness to be 
done. (dence. 

Dif '-fl-dence, n. want of c<mfl- 

Dif'-fi-dentfO. distrustful, bash- 
ful. 

Dif'-fl-dent-ly, ad. modestly. 

Dif '-form, «. not uniform, un- 
like. 



DIL 



83 



Dif-form'-i-ty,n. dissimilitude. 

Dif-fran'-chlse, v. t. to deprive 
of fseedom of a city. 

Dif-ft'an'-chise ment, n. depri- 
vation of freedom, [spread. 

Dif-fQse, V. t. to pour out, 

Dif-fQse, a. copious, widely 
spread. 

Dif-f Q-sed,* p. widely spread. 

Dif-f nse-ly, ad. widely, copi- 
ously, [diffused. 

Dif-fu'-si-ble, a. that may be 

Dif-fU'-sion, n. a spreading. 

Dif-Ai'-sive, a. that spreads 
widely. 

Dif-fu'-sive-ly, arL extensively. 

Dif-fu'-sive-ness, n. state of be- 
ing diffusive. 

Dis, p. And pp. digged, dug ; to 
turn up with a q>ade, &c. 

Dl-^est. n. a collection of laws. 

Di-^est , V. (. to dissolve in the 
stomach. [ing digested. 

Di-j:e«f -i-blo, a. capable of be- 

Di-^es'-tion, n. the process of 
dissolving food in the stomach. 

Di-^est'-ive, a. causing d^;e»- 
tion. 

Dig'-ged,*p. and »p. of Dig. 

Dig'-ger, n. one that digs the 
sround. 

Di^'-it, n. three fourths of an 
inch, the 12th part of the di- 
ameter of the sun or moon. 

Di^-it-al, a. relating to a digit. 

Dig-ni-fi-ea'-tion,a. exaltation. 

Digni-fl-ed,* j». exalted, hon- 

Dig'-ni-fy, V. t. to exalt, fored. 

Dig'-ni-ta-ry, n. adignified der- 
gyman. 

Die'-ni-ty,M. nobleness of mind. 

Dl'-graph, n. two vowels, with 
tlie sound of one only. 

Dl-gress', o. t. to turn from the 
main subject 

Di-grea'-sion, n. a deviation. 

Di-greas'-ive, a. departing. 

Dike. n. a ditch, a mound of 
earth. [rend. 

Di-lac'-e-rate, «. t. to tear, to 

Di-lap'-i-date, «. t or i. to poll 
down. [waste. 

Di-lap-irda'-tion, n. a decay, 

Di-la -ta-ble, a. that may b« 
dilated. 



Di-V-m', a. lhki"wLfch c] 

UU' ll-la-17, o. UK. Utrdy. 
Dl-lMn'-mi, », • ptrpkiin 

tfir-t-luBce, ■. awidy ijipJI 
•Hl'-l-t^iit, ■■ nemly [11 appL 

Jffi, ■ "iiu""™otje plant. 
■klf'U-«iit| a, iflBklnfl UluIi b 

DHu'-cld, a. tlEkr, nniobKarr 

DI-iai(,II.t.laDUkein<>reUiln 

Di-]ii'-l«d, a. nude ihln, wnk 
Dhlu'-iluB, R. kei or dUHtlng. 
Di-lu'-vi-al, I a. n[iUii( 10 k 
Vi-lu'-vi-aii, I flood, apniUl- 
IT lo ilw (lislii(g Ui Nosh'a 



,. IK 



Dlm'-pli), n. I 



Dla'.^, a. diukr, iDJIed. 

ig-nxHD. m. 110010 tn 



Dlpll-llui"-^, a, coiulallug of 
■ diplilhoiiK. [Jer~ 

Di-pki'-ui, ■■ a dsed of prli 

Dlp-lo-mBl'-ie, a. DBTialntng 
dTptnou or public 111I11I11I61 
Dip'-piHl,';i. ptiingta. [piL 

Dlp'-ploi.iipr. plunging, [ina'l. 
OlwB, Dlit-nil, B. dnsdrul, dia- 
"' — f, ^ Mralghi, rtgJil. 



'-D-ry, d- leodiiu 10 dl- 



!3r,:r.' 



DM, n. OHIh, flIA, ftt< i^ 

Din, *. L *• naka Oi^ ■ 

Dln-l-t|r, td. eHbllj, Ibalh. 

I))n-1-Da>, B. IbulMiirtlnU- 

mn-f, m. foutwllh dbtorStt, 
Dln-T,>. 1. to mafca moLla 

mm-bU'-Mj, ■.wamofpow- 
pawBr. ' " ftfc. 
nil B'-Med,* ,. nntend oH 
Dli-y-bling, >^. doprlTliit ri' 

Dll-l-bDK, n.^l. to mdHdM 

IH>Fae-eu>'-ioin,«.(.ia4laa«. 
rMHd-vSn-uto, a. nnaem- 
ble Hate. [Tonkls. 

ni«-ul-van-lliee-oua, *. luth- 



jre«', s. i. 10 diss !■ «■ 

Dfra-greed. >, of IHta/rf. 
"' -gree'-a. Iiie.ii.llnplt«iiiili 

.-gree'-B-bly, «* nilflin 
Dlg-B-inK'-ment,ii.dl]nnKe. 

"'- "■ Low'-ed,*if. dla^tgnr- 

lowXm,, t%awi- 

loW-lnf, p^. dku- 
nul', >. I. hi maki ?olt. 



DI8 

ip-pai'-cl-ed,* jK atriopeA 
unent. [fVom the nnit. 
^pear, «. t. to ▼amsb 
l»-pear-ed,* p. of Disap- 
[drawing from sight, 
^pear-ance, n. a wlth- 
{»-pear-iiig,ji>pr.vaiU8hing 
1 fight 

ip-poinf , V. t. to defeat 
ip-point'-ment, n. defeat of 
ea. [proving. 

|»-pfo-ba'-don, n. a disap- 
.p-pn/'pri-ate, v. t. to di- 
frcMD aporopriatloii. 
p-prOr-al, n. disapproba- 

• 

.p-pr5ve, V. t. to dislike, 
p-prdv-ed,* p. dislilced. 
.p-prdv-ing, ppr. censur- 

[anns. 
irm,- e. t. to deprive of 
irm-ed,* p. stripped of 
s. [of order, 

r-r&njre) v. t. to put out 
r-rfUi^-ed,* p. put out of 
r. 

r-rftn^e-ment, n. disorder, 
r-r&n^-ing, ppr. putting 
border. 

r-ray, v. t. to undress, 
r-r&y, n. want of order, 
r-ftly-cd,* p. undressed, 
r-rfty-ing, ppr. undress- 

[vent 
•-ter, n. unfortunate e- 
»-trous, a. unluclcy, ca- 
tous. [laruity. 

f-trous-ly, ad. with ca- 
.-▼ow, V. t. to deny, 
vow'-al, n. a disowning, 
vow-ed,*^. disowned, 
vow'-ing, ppr. denvin^. 
ind', V. t. or t. to dismiss 
military service. 
»-lief, n. refusal of belief. 
i-lieve, V. t. to discredit, 
j-nev-ed,* jj.not believed. 
»-liev-er, n. an infidel. 
»-liev-ing, ppr. discredit- 

ir'-den, v. t. to unload, 
ir'-d^n-ed,* p. relieved, 
irs'e, V. t. to expend, 
uns'-ed,* ji. laid out [ture. 
im'e-meDt, n. ezpendi- 



DtS 

INv-VunT-er, «. oae wIm lnya 

out 

Dis-bura^-ing, ppr. lajditt out 

Dis-e&rd, v. t to cast off. 

Dis-e&rd-ed, p. dismissed. 

Dis-cern', v. t, to see, perceive. 

Dis-cem'-ed,* p. seen, perceiv- 
ed, [cems. 

Dii-cem'-er, n. one who dis- 

Dis-cem'-i-ble, a. that may be 
seen. 

Dii-cem'-i-bly, ad. visibly. 

Dis-cera-ing, j^. seeing, [ing. 

Dis-cem'-ment, n. act of see- 

Di8-chftr^e,«. t, to dismiss, fire. 

Dis-chftr|:e, n. an unloading. 

Di8-ch&r|p-ed,* p. unloaded. 

Dis-char^-er, n. one that dis- 
charges. 

Dis-ch&r^-ing, ppr. unloading. 

Dis-ci'-ple, n. a learner. 

DIs-ci'-pIe, V. t. to convert 

Dis-cl'-pled,* p. proselyted. 

Dis-ci'-ple-ship, n. state of a 
disciple. [discipline. 

Dis'-ci-plin-a-ble, a. liable to 

Dis-ci-plin-a'-ri-an, n. one who 
keeps good discipline. 

Dis'-d-plin-a-iy, a. intended 
for discipline, [government 

Dis'-ci-pline, n. instruction and 

Dis'-ci-pline, v. t. to instruct 
and govern. 

Dis'-cl-plin-ed,* p. instructed. 

Dls'-ci-plin-ing,;»;>r.educating. 

Dis-elaim, v. t. to disown. 

Di8-claim-ed,*/». disavowed. 

Dis-elaim-er, n. one who dis- 
claims, [veal. 

Dis-elose, «. t. to discover, re- 

Dis-cloKied,*^. revealed, told. 

Dis-elo^f ing, ppr. revealing. 

Di»-elo'-f ure, n. a revealing. 

Dis-e51-or, t». t. to alter the 
color. [color. 

Dis-eSl-or-a'-tion, n. chance of 

Dl8-e51-or-ed,* p. altered in 
color. 

Dis-edm-fit,9. t. to rout, defeat 

Dis-edm-fit-ure, n. defeat, 
overthrow. [disquiet 

Dis-edm-fort, n. uneasiness, 

Dis-edm-fort, «. t. to disturb 
peace. [praise. 

DLi-«om-mend'i v. t, va dia- 



Dta ds 

Db-eom-mend'-a-ble, «. bl»> 
mable. [sure. 

Dis-eom-mend-a'-tion) n. cea^ 

Dis-eom-modo, v. t. to incom- 
mode, [venient 

Dis-eom-mo'-di-ous, a. incon- 

Di8-«om-mod*-i-ty, *. incohve* 
bience. [disturb. 

Dis-eom-pOse, v. t. to tuBle^ 

Dis-eom-po'-sed,''' p. disorder- 
ed, [ting. 

Dis-^m-po'-sing, ppr. agita' 

Di»-eom-po'-tore, n. disorder. 

Dis-eon-cert', v. t to interrupt 
order. [ting. 

Dis-eon-cert'-ing, ppr. frustra- 

Dis-eon-form'-i-ty, n. want of 
conformity. 

Dis-eon-neet', v. t. to disunite. 

Di8-eon-neet'-ed,p. separated. 

Dis-eon-nee'-tion, n. separa- 
tion. ' 

Dis-eon'-so-late, a. dejected. 

Dis-eon'-so-late-ly, ad. with 
discomfort, [of consolation. 

Dis-eon'-so-late-ness, n. want 

Dis-eon-so-la'-tion, n. want of 
comfort 

Dis-eon-tent', n. uneasiness. 

Dis-eon-tent', V. t. to make un- 
easy. 

Dis-eon-tenf -ed,a. dissatisfied. 

Dis-€on-tent*-ed-lyj ad. with 
uneasiness. [siness. 

Dis-eon-tent'-ed-ness, n. unea- 

Dis-eon*tent'-ment, n. dissati** 
faction. [tion. 

Ois-eon-tin'-u-ance, n. cessa- 

Dis-eon-tin'-ue, v. t. or t. to 
leave off. 

Di»-€on-tin'-u-ed,* p. stopped. 

Dis-eou'ti-nu'-i-^y, n. separa* 
tion of parts. 

Dis'-eora, n. disagreement 

Dis-eord'-ance,». want of ha»* 
mony. 

Dis-eord'-ant, a. disagreeing. 

Dis-eord'-ant-ly,ai(. dlssonantr 
ly. [sum. 

Ow-eount, n. deduction of a 

Ois'-eount, v. t. to draw or pay 
back, lend and deduct the in" 
tereaiat the time. 

Dis-ednf-a-ble, a. that may 

be discounted. 



J»k-uiur'-i»B,ii.l,li 
*)ls-»ur'-iiii>4,* J"- 



nurl fm. ^ [ulu 

DIh! Lu'-ii n~ly, s-l. Ill m rovtu 



Ula-orMl'-lE. H. want of ctedl' 
ULi«r«l'-ii, 1. 1 ui diabelleve 
UW-enil'-U-s-bls, *. luJnriDU 

lilii-i!:eu[,it. piudeDi, couUow 
Dli-t:4ij|-lr, at. p^lllD^U^ 

ma-creie/Tdlatlnet, Hparai 



Udn, to 1h gDvemed by ]udi- 
Dieal duly. tUniidib. 

Ult^cii'-Iivs, t. servluaui dli- 
Ub-ertiu'-i-mLflT v. e. In dtMir- 
Jiuhll. [iluguliMn 

iHi-eiliu '^II■-I||1B, fpr. db 
U*-«rlut-t-iLa'-tl4jii, ■- a£t i 
dlMlninilBhliic, 



unt, a. illaiK'nlng. 
H.LuuiiUiycuuluuip. 

[hsiigiily. 



Dln-iflie, R^yiemper, auUdy. 
Ula-uiu, „. t. Ill (ateLwmi 
Bkk»ai>. tdLuue. 

UlHtiirhark, <. I. gr i. ta~|iul 

.^arW,*;.. lulled. 

i-lilrk-H'-lluu,s.«liwd- 
"^ " pmilelll)'. foi 

,boir-i«d, 



xu porpJeiliy. [uptpiedi,. 
h-eii-un"-g[od, /. fmd Two 

Di>i!i-l^io^* s. diiOkM. 
DJt-rk'-voi, a. dialkke, dlu 

»u-fi^-ur-od^* ^. defkcud. 
ib-fli'-uie-nnjnl, a. du&w 

JlB-rVaa'-cblie, n.f. lodepriTi 
led. [urpiLTUBpii 

Jl^(t»n'-ehl<-ed, V- dapri™ 



Q diTotgl 
<dl«liBTee 



Db>-aii^|iic,ii. I Ubee ftwn 



ijfnu^ue 






DiHUB^, m. dllUl*, dlBBlUt, 
Dli-tiul,s. 1. uirivfldUlkg. 
Dll-|iur-t)|l, L dliUHehiL 
Ill»fuiit'-ing, ffT. oAudlD 
llnluu. til 

lHd^ *. ■ v(Md la ■BtTs Iba 



nV-d-edit J. buying 
-lu , ^^r. paLUiM in il£ib- 

ioD'-al-lr, (d. tai»]9hl7- 



bifi fld. Ilmiae- D 
ij, 4-[ni(liDgu> " 



n-ocr'-l-vuii. n. tfljiliilier 






i^lmpHT- U 






. ^U-1n-ilirtll-inMiI,'ji. ciuucl- 

1- Uti-jolii'-nl,*j«. dUunlud. 
I- Ulijatuf, B. I. Id KpInU 

liiHi^nf'^* p. Kpuated. 
Din juiiisl', ■. Kpaiulu. 
DliF-JsuC Una, ■. ( usrtlne. 

Dii JuDC-live-Jy, ad. seuncUc- 

Db-klnd-UM. a. uaMadDciiwr 
Dlih'rfcei b-t-la dlBBDiHiiTs. 

-laeiir, >, l u dWacc 
■ludS'B.o.t.ir J. wdrt* 

-it.ul, >. il'^k, gloiimy. [13. 
-jDul-Lj, a<f- {[loumLly. 



JiKk, e. I. tg mm uC 



f-athj-iag, ffr- depjivlni o: 
i-[nHm''lwr-(!d,* j. dlviili;!. 

unM-^ ILK diaeliup. 



"■"T-ffiS 



!1i>-o<'-acr| s, I, lu dDrSDEc, 
[lowed. 



ce- [l 

va-ed,*;, denied, 



Diapar'-«t-ed,»ji,de(r»iled. 
Ui»-lHr'-»|B-uiMii, ■. dl^nw 
l>M-iwr^-l'Iy. n. luequJIIj'. 
"J[^". "■'■«'■ "l^niaj- 
Dia-|iBc'-il(Hi, m. Ireedom from 

DiB-|HU'-«luii- at«, «- eoolj calm. 
Dl9-pu'-idiju-ue-lyT «d- wUli 

Dla-)>Mcli', E, t, la KBd wort 

Dii patch', K. speed, buu. 

UI*-pBLCb'-td,**.HULatfllJ. 

Dli-pslcli' fnl, I. lDdtcUii« 
Ni'IK'', 1. 1. to diln (wu. 



c Ol^pg'-Joil,* p- «fmiitml, tn- I 
I Di»-[»^"-lli 






Dla-peo-plci r 
Uli-pM-piiiiJ,' 

IflH-jicr'-BlDiit ■-« 



DU-pHy, *■ 1. 1 



PTT. deprlvlBg 




in give ooeiui 



— ,.Ji-iii»,|i»r. rofuUng. 

. Dlii-pnir-tah-i-bli!, a. n» rrtm 

1, Doni] immint. (nir 

mi'-pii-u-Ue, ■- Uuu n 






ifl-iv-Bpeet''/tol, «. 
»rMpMn'-ft|l-ty^ 



DIs Mi'-l^n-wl," f. a 

TS«Bi'-l»rs...i.toJi 



Slu-plaU-ldf, ffr. t 






• f. itrippad of D 

■Hay, t9on, pu- D 
[, w L to ■port, D 






I- DlB-Mm+o.'-li'oii. «. 






DI0 

I'-^ient, c diflienting. 
•MOt'-iiw, fpr. diflfeiing. 
•0ert-a'-Uon, n. a discoune. 
-aerv'e, v. t. to injure^ [ed. 
■c rv*-ed,*ji. injured, harm- 
•■erv''ice, n. ii^uiy done, 
-aerv'-ice-a-ble, a.injuriou8. 
•flCTv'-ice-a-ble-neis, n. in- 

■mv'-ery v. t. to part in two. 
^»v'-ep<d, ♦ p. parted, dl- 
led. 

-flev'-er-ingtiwr. dividing. 
'-ri.dent, n. a diBsenter from 
religion [ent. 

-flini'-i-lar, a. unlilce, differ- 
■rtffi-i-lar'-i-ty, i n. unlilce- 
•■im-il'-i-tude, ) ness, want 
resemblance. 

-cini-u-la'-tion,n.hypocrLBy. 
'-«i-pate, V. t. to scatter, 
'-fli-pa-ted, p. dispersed ; a. 
we in manners. 
■«i-pa'-tion, n. waste of pro- 
rty. licentious course of life. 
-ao -cia-ble, a. not well as- 
:iated. [ish. 

••o'-cial, a. contracted, self- 
.flo'-eiate, v. t. to disunite, 
-ao-ci-a'-tion, n. disunion. 
'-«o-lu-blc, a. tbat may be 
■olved. 

-flo-lute, a. loose in morals. 
■ao-Iute-ly, ad. in a loose 
inner. 

-ao-lute-ness, n. looseness. 
•ao-Iu'-tion, n. a dissolving, 
•solv'-a-ble, a. that may be 
■olved. 

••olv'e,i>.e.to melt, separate, 
•solv'-ed,* p. meltecf, sepa- 
ed. [dissolves. 

•solv'-ent, n. that which 
••olv'-er, n. that which dls- 
ves. 

-ao-nanee, n. discord, 
-ao-nant, a. discordant, 
rah. [gainst. 

auftde, V. t. to advise a- 
«uftd-«r, n. one that dis- 
idea. [ing. 

■sua'-aion, n. actof dissuad- 
aua'-aive, a. tending to dis- 
ide. [ployed to deter. 

aua'Hdve, n. reaaoo em- 



DI8 

Dia-syl-lab'-ie, a. conalfCing of 
two syllables only. 

Dia-syl'-la-bief n. a word of 
two syllables. [Ding. 

Ois'-taS^M. a staff used in spin- 

Dis-tain, V. t, to stain, blot. 

Dis-tain-ed,* p. stained, dis- 
colored, [bodies. 

Dis'-tance, n. space between 

Dis'-tance, «. t. to leave be- 
hind, [in a race. 

Dis'-tan-ced,'* p. left behind 

Dis'-tant, a. remote in time or 
place. 

Dis-tant'-ly, ad. at a distance. 

Dis-taste, n. dislike, disgust. 

Dis-taste, V. t. to dislike, lothe. 

Dis-taste-f^l, a. nauseous, of- 
fensive, [der. 

Ois-tem'-per, n. disease, disor- 

Dis-tem'-per, v. t. to affect with 
disease. [perature. 

Dis-tem'-per-a-ture,n. badtem- 

Di8-tem'-per-ed,*|». affected by 
disease. [swell. 

Dis-tend', v. t. to extend, to 

Dia-tens'-i-ble, a. that may be 
distended. 

Dis-ten'-tion, n. a stretching. 

Dis'-tieh, n. a couplet of verses. 

Dis-till', V. to drop gently, [ing. 

Dis-til-la'-tion, n. act of distill- 

Dis-tiir-a-to-ry, a. used for dis- 
tilling. 

Dis-till'-ed,* p. extracted by 
distillation. 

Dis-till'-er, n. one who distills. 

Di»-tiir-er-y, n. a building for 
distillation. 

Dis-tiir-ing, ppr. dropping. 

Dis-tinet', a. separate, cUffer- 
ent. 

Dia-tine'-tion, n. difference. 

Dis-tinet'-ive, a. marking dis- 
tinction, [tinctjon. 

Dis-tinef-ive-ly, ad. with dis- 

Oia-tinet'-ly, ad. separately, 
clearly. [plainness. 

Dis-tinet'-ness, n. clearness, 

Dis-tin'-guLsh, v. t. or <*. to note 
difference. 

Pis-tin'-guish-a-ble, a. capable 
of being distinguished. 

Dis-tin'-guish-ed,''' p. tepara- 
ted; a. eminent. 



DIB 89 

Dis-tin'~gulali-ing, ppr. per- 
ceiving separately. 

Dis-tort , «. t. to twist, writhe. 

Dis-tor'-tlon, ft. the act of 
wresting. [ant wavs. 

Ois-traet, «. t. to draw differ- 

Dis-traet'-ed, p. drawn apart ; 
a. deranged, mad. 

Dis-traet'-ed-ly, a^.confb8edIy. 

Dis-trae'-tion, n. confusion, 
madness. [confuse. 

Dis-trae'-tive, «. tending to 

Dis-trftin, v. t. to seize gooda 
for debt. [distruncd. 

Dis-train-a-ble, n. that may be 

Dis-tr&in-ed,* p. seized for 
debt. [debu 

Dis-traint, n. a seizure- Tfbr 

Dis-tream,v.t. tostream or flow. 

Dis-tress', n. act of distraining, 
thing di8trained,extreme pain. 

Dis-tress, v. t. to pain, afflict. 

Dis-tress -ed,*ji.Bevcrely pain* 
ed. 

Dis-tress'-fijl, a. giving pain. 

Dia-tress'-ing, ppr. giving se- 
vere pain. [be distributed. 

DiS'trfb'-u-ta-ble, a. that may 

Dis-trib'-ute, v. t. to divide a- 
mona a number, [tributing. 

Dis-tri-bu'-tion, n. act of dia- 

Dis-trib'-u-tive, a. that servea 
to distribute. [tributes. 

Dis-trib'-u-tor, n. one who dl»- 

Dis'-triet, n. a circuit, region. 

Dis'-triet, e. t. to divide intQ 
circuits. 

Dia-trust', v. t. to suspect 

Dis-trust', n. want of conA> 
dence. 

Dis-trust'-fnl, a. suspicious. 

Dis-trust'-fnl-nesB, n. suspi- 
cion, [tate. 

Disturb', «. t. to disquiet, agi> 

Dis-turb'-anca, n. tumult, agi- 
tation. 

Di»-turb'-ed,*j». disquieted. 

Dis-turb'-er, n. one who di»> 
turba. 

Dis-un-ion, n. want of union. 

Dis-u-nite, v. t. to separate. 

Dis~o-nl-ted, p. di^oined. 

Dis-a'-ni-ty, a. state of 8epar»» 
tion. 

Dia-«'-ta|re,ii.cedMtioQ ofuao. 



Dl4-iii«,ii.l.lac<:iuwlai 
Di--ua-v(l*fi.aa IniiuiHWd. 



s. nilB,t«nHluiaiil. 



^^^-.ty..^^'.'?.-' 



l>l-ii'ltini'-i-ty, H. IbiifHh 
Si vwi", K, Id TuTlwir, biji^ 



Dl-vdl'-lanl, <. ilnvJnf bua- 
Ili-rsit'<i>- >- lu dcjiiui bom 

Dl-wut-enl, 0. going ■model. 
DI;vijrf-iin,wf. roMdli* 

St'-vsnih'^ dUTunnl^t^ie. 
Dl-visr-ii-A-eH'-tloji, jt. tbe acl 
nrmakliii vanoui. 
Dl-v«r'-d?l-ciI,V . nriKUed. 
Dt->ic'-il-I},ii. f. U loiiCi VI- 

Di-ver'-iIimT n.Hmrnlniuldc. 
Di-vti'-iirtf, %. dtaiiieiicc, uu- 



Miitd. 



rr-ila-bjfrt A- Oiat ciui Iw 



Iwliw illTlalblc. [lIlvUluL 



DL-vuJrc. n. (. in pub'lUi, ^ 
'>L-vult'Bd,»;>. tuudE jiuMlc, 



pluekiHg oX (iigu. 

DIl'-II-nBM, -H. glddLness. vor- 
Oll'-X]r,a. aBecttd wllli VErlW 
De, I, l.f. dM,„. dune.[duu,| 



D.>c»'_-ed,» j>. cut ihoii 
l)!!ct;-«14], ,. eoMR 



Due'-ulii-il-jT, U. br 
doctrlw. ' 

DuxCu-BUt, B. wilt 



III! iwelvc eq u( riS 
Ito3t>,*.(.iu>.iaHi 

Uo'-da, >. a Ajw[. 
Dw, .. ftiUBta or Ikl 

tklff 'i^T ""V" 
Ous'-i-d,';. piuoA 



Dui'-gid-lj, •£ penv* 



DOM 

Ser, n. a Dutch fishing 
H with two masts. 
;er-«l, n. a kind of irreg- 
measure in poetry. 
1^, a. like a dog, snap- 
[dogs. 
ken-nel, n. a kennel for 
ma, n, an established 
ion. 

aaf-ie, ) a. positive, 
aat'-ie-al, S magisteritfl, 
puit. [ly. 

oatf-ie-al-Iy, ad. positive- 
oaf-i-eal-ness, n. posi- 
leM. [assertion, 

ma-tism, n. magisterial 
ina-tisl, > n. one who is 
ma-tt-zer, $ a confident 
rter. 

ma-tize, v. i. to assert, 
rose, It. the flower of the 

star, n. Sirius. [dog*s. 
tooth, n. a tooth like a 
trot, n. a gentle trot. 
wood, n. a species of the 
us. [ing. 

<gi PP^' acting, perform- 
gs, n. pi. actions. [ey. 
». a small piece of mon- 
iii.^a share, part, gift. 
fill, a, sorrowful, piteous, 
fiil-ly, ad. iu a sorrowful 
ner. 

f^l-ness, n. dismal state. 
0Oiue,a.sorrowAil,di8mal. 
n. a puppet for a ^irl. 
ar, n. a silver coin, value 
:euts. 

tr^n. grief, lamentation, 
r-if '-ie, a. causing sor- 

TAil. 
ir-ous, a, sorrowful, pain- 
>-roi>»-ly, ad. with pain. 
;»hin, m. a cetaceous fiab. 
n. a stupid fellow, 
oh, a. stupid, blockish. 
lab-nesB, n. duilaess of ia- 

Bt. 

JLln, n. poss ess ion, estate, 
i, n. an arched roof, a 
uo. [home, 

les'-tie, a. belonging to 
tesT-tiej n, a servant tta- 
ed la tiM iiouM. 



DOS 

Do-mes'-tie-ate, v. t. to make 

tame. 
Do-mes-tie-a'-tion, m. act of 

taming. [dwelling. 

Dom'-i-cil, n. a permanent 
Dom-i-cil'-i-a-ry, a. pertaining 

to private houses. 
Dom'-i-cil, > v. t. to estab- 

Dom-i-cir-i-ate, \ lish a fixed 

residence. [vailing. 

Dom'-i-nant, a. ruling, pre- 
Dom'-i-nate, v. i. or t. to rule 

over. [ny. 

Dom-i-na'-tion, ». rule, tyran- 
Dom-i-neer, v. t. to rule with 

insolence. [Lord's day. 

Do-min'-i-«al, a. denoting the 
Do-min'-i-cans, n. an order of 

monks. [thority. 

Do-iniu'-ion, n. supreme au- 
Dom'-i-no, n. a kind of hood. 
Don, n. Spanish title of a gen- 
tleman. 

Do-na'-tion, n. a gift, present. 
Do'-na-tive, n. a Rift, a largess. 
Ddne, p. of Do. [dun,] finished. 
Do-nee', n. one to whom laud 

is given. 

Do'-nor, n. one who gives. 
Doom, V. t. to sentence. 
Doom, n. sentence given. 
Doom'-a|^e, n. a fine or penalty, 

[local.] [tined. 

Doom'-ed,* p. sentenced, des- 
Doom's'-day, n. the day of 

judgmenL 

DOor, n. an opening for passage 
Door-ease, n. the frame round 

a door. [tends at the door. 
Door-keep-er, n. one who at- 
Dor, n. the black-beetle. 
Dor'-ie, a. noting an order of 

architecture. 
Dor'-mant, a. sleeping, private. 
Dor'-mar, i n. a win- 

Dor-mar-wind'-ow, \ dow in 

the roof of a house, [sleep in. 
Dor'-mi-to-ry, n. a place to 
Dora'-al, a. pertaining to the 

back. [is taken at once. 

Dose, n. as much medldne aa 
Dose, V. t. to give in dotes. 
Doa'-ser, «. a basket borne on 

the bade 
Dos'-iU, ». a pledfet of lint 



DOU 



91 



Dot, It. a point used in writing 
Dot, V. t.to mark with dots. 
Do'-tagc, n. feebleness of mind 

in old age. 

Do'-tal, a. pertaining to dower. 
Do'-tard, n. one impaired by 

age. 

Do-ta'-tion, n. endowment. 
Dote, 9. t. to be or become rilly. 
Do'-ter, n. one foolishly fond. 
Do'-ting, ppr. regarding witb 

childish fondness. [ness. 

Do'-ting-ly, ad. with silly fond- 
Dot'-ted, p. marked with dots. 
Dot'-ter-el, n. a fowl of several 

kinds. 

Doub-le, a. [dub'l,] two-fold. 
Doub-le,i>. t. to make two-fold. 
Dou-ble, n. twice the quantity. 
Doub'-le-deai-er, n. a deceitful 

person. [with duplicity. 

Doub'-le-deal-ing, n. dealing 
Doub'-le-fac-ed,* a. deceitful*' 
Doub'-led,*/». folded. 
Doub'-le-ness, ». duplicity. 
Doub'-ler, n. he or that which 

doubles. [coau 

Doub'-let, n. a pair, vest, waist- 
Doub'-lets, n. a game on dice. 
Doub'-ling, ppr. making twice 

as much. [fioe. 

Doub'-ling. n. a fol^i^it, arti- 
Doab-ioon , it. a S^mish coin. 
Doub-ly, ad. with twice the 

quantity. [suspect. 

Doufrt, V. t. or i. to hesitate, 
DouAt, n. hesitation, distrust. 
DouAt'-ed, p. questioned, die- 
trusted. 

Dou6t'-er, n. one who doubts. 
Dou6t'-fi;l, a. uncertain. 
Dou6f -fi;l-ly, ad. with doubt. 
Doufrt'-f||i-neas, n, dubknie* 

ness. 

T>oub^-iDgt ppr. wavering. 
Dou6f -ing, n. heaitattou, ni** 

pense. 
Doufrf-lesB, ad. without doubt. 
DOu-csur, n. a present, gift, 

bribe. [off 



DoKi|^, «. unbaked paste, aa 
DouyA-ty, a.brave,illu8trtouA. 
DiVa^i^y^like doi«|h or fwite. 
I>o^ V. t. or i« to pluBfe iiiia« 



DSviMkadonMkFtcK 
Dtn-sot, DSn-biHiH, 
■hail fticptgHHw. 

IMvt-Ull, 1L a jnlnl ID ftH 



IMre-t 



[dn. 



wlUt 



Dow'-a (er, K. ■ WH 
.|oln.ure. tmui. 

Daw'-dy. ■. an swkwBid wo- 
Duw'-tT, K. We pontoa of 

Dow'-er-ed,* a, portioned wl 









Dgwn'-eut, a. dcjectvd. 
Dovn'-rBll, ■, ■ rkll, rulo. 
Dowu-hUI, ■. devUvlIf , tta\ 



DoxhA'-o-^, h. a bymn, or 
tbm dT giving pnlie (o God- 

Ik«e, «■ Imperfecl itoflp. 

Do'-ii-noiT II. diowiliiai, 
Dol-tiutippr. itaeiilDiillKllUr. 

Dnt, ■. ■•Jutuib womiD. 
Dnb, fl. af a dun color- 
Snb^-bte, B. I, or i. In int^e. 
Dnb'-tileil,* ;>. made dlr^ ^ 
dnwiiu In inud. [mml. 

Drab'-bJfng, ppr. drawing in 




^■mt 



^i.^Tn^ 



[Und. 






dnn up. [Mil taliBn. 



UU, a ilidilig boi 
J>rmw'-taf frr. d 



tcacbei drawlnt. {aomtmu- 
DraV-lnf-room, a. a noB At 

Diawl. s. t-Otf. ID leBfllHBlB 

■[waklrw . [tanftlMnad tamt, 
Drawi'-eil,* f. uoend wlik ■ 
Drawn^. or Drtm ; ptdlad, 
Drar, ■. a low can on wjuttt. 



Dnid' - OH, a. tarrlbia, fttaUM. 
Dnsd'-rnl-ly, mi. MtrlbKT 

nillilli' fj(l UIMH iMIIllllfnif 

" iid'-lw, t. reiTlgB, bold. 
_ .jam, s. IliouiMi Ig Datf. 

' /. fbnelfid Id iIbbPp 

Urgam-lna, a. baTlng ■■ 

Dream! ; *. of Drtam. 
Unac, Dreary, a. dkna^ 



Dr^ii n. Ina, nfiaa. 
Drenoh, e. 1. lo uraUnrov^ly 
Dreucli, m. a don be a baaat. 
Dtaicli'-«d,*r. aCKkad. 



DRl 

rench'-taf , f/pr. soaking. 
restf «. I. p, and pp. dreased, 
treat; to clothe, deck, cook, 
over a wound. 
remf-9lL,*p.4xrKfeA, adoraed. 
reai'-er, n. one who dresses, 
reai'-inf , ppr. adjusting to a 
Ine. [acovering with manure, 
ress'-ing, n. act of clothing, 
ress'-ing-room, n. an apart- 
nent to dress in. 
remf-Ji a. jbowy in dress. 
reul, «. iJml^ saliva flow, 
rib'-ble, irTto slaver, drivel. 
rib'-bled,*j». o( Dribble. 
rib'-blet, n. a small part or 
liece. Idrops. 

rib'-bling, ppr. falling in 
rl'-ed,* f, freed from moist- 
ire. 

i'-er, a. that which dries, 
rift, n. design, pile of snow 
r sand. [in heaps, 

ift. V. i. or t. to float, form 
Ift -ing .p/>r. driving, floating. 
ill, n. a sharp iuotrument. 
111. V. t. to bore, to exercise, 
ill -ed,* p. perforated. 
Il'-plow, n. a plow for sow- 
% in drills. 

fik, V. t. or t. p. drank, pp. 
ink ; to swallow liquor. 
<k'-a-ble, a. that is fit to be 
nk. 

k'-er, n. one who drinks, 
t'-tng, ppr. imbibing; a. 
cted to intemperance, 
'-ing, n. swallowing liq- 
9. t. to fall in drops, [uors. 
aed,* p. of Drip. 
>ing, ppr. falling in drops, 
ting-pan, n. a pan for 
roast meat. 

V. t. or t. p. drove, pp. 
; to urge, compel, rush 

V. >'. to slaver, drop. 
n. slaver, spXtlew 
fd,*p. of Drivel. 
tr, n. a simpleton. 
pp. of Drive, [driv'n.] 

a. one who drives. 

9. i. or t. to fall in 

>pa. [drops. 

;, ppr, falllog m fine 



DRU 

Driz'-Kly, a. raining in small 

drops. 

Droll, a. comical, odd. [sport. 
DrOll-e-ry, n. bufibonery, low 
Dr6m'-e-da-ry,n. a camel with 

one bunch. [gard. 

Drone, n. the male bee, a slug- 
Drove, V. i. to live in idleness. 
Droop. V. i. to pine, languish. 
Droop'-ed,* p. of Droop. 
Droop'-ing, ppr. languishing. 
Drop, n. a portion of a fluid 

falling at once, an ear ring, 

part of a gallows. 
Drop, V. t. or i. to fall. 
Drop'-ped,*p. let fall, let go. 
Drop'-ping, ppr. failing in 

drops. 
Drop'-ping, n. a distilling, a 

falling. [drop«y. 

Drop'-si-eal, a. afllicted with 
Drop'-sy, n. a disease. 
Dross, n. the scum of ntetals. 
Dross'-i-ncss, n. a dr<,«?y state. 
Dro8s'-y, a. full of dross, Hke 
Drought ; see Drouth, [dross 
Drouth, n. dryness, thirst. 
Droufh'-y, a. dry, wanting rain. 
Drove, p. of Drice. 
Drove, n. a number of cattle 

driven. [cattle. 

Dro'-ver, n. one who drives 
Drown, v. t. to overwhelm or 

extinguish life in water. 
Drown'-ed,* p. inundated. 
Drown'-ing, ppr. inundating. 
Drowse, v. i. to be heavy with 

sleep. [ily. 

Drow«'-i-ly, ad. sleepily, hcav- 
Drows'-i-ness, n. sleepiness. 
Drowi'-y, a. sleepy, heavy.. 
Drub, n. a thump, a blow. 
Drub. V. t. to beat with a stick. 
Drub -bed,* p. beat, cudgeled. 
Drub'-bing, ppr. beating, flog- 
ging. 

Drub'-bing, n. a beating. 
Drud^, V. <. to labor in mean 
uflictfs. 

Drudire, n. a slave to work. 
Drudi'e-ry,. it. hard laliur, toll. 
Drud|r'-ing-ly, a4<. laboriouslv. 
Drug, n. a substance used in 
mt^icine. 
Drug, V. (. to Adminlsler drugs. 



DUC 

Drug'-get, n. a slight wooh 
cloth. [drug 

Drug'-gist, n. one who deals 1 

I Dm -id, n. a priest of ancien 
Britons. 

Dru'-id-ess, a. a female dniid. 

Dru-id'-ie-al, a. pertaining to 
the druids. [drulds. 

Dru'-id ism, n. religion of the 

Drum, n. a military instrument, 
part of the ear. 

Drum, V. i. or t. to beat a drum. 

Drum-ma'-jor, n. the chief 
drummer. 

Drum'-med,* p. of Drum. 

Drum'-mer, n. one skilled in 
drumming. [ing drum:}. 

Druni'-sticK, n. a stickYur beat- 
Drunk, a. intoxicated. 

Drunk'-ard, n. one given to ex- 
cessive drinking. 

Drunk'-cn, a. intoxicated. 

Drunk'-«n-ness,n. intoxication. 

Dry, a. having no moisture, 
thirsty. 

Dry, V. t. or ». to free from 
moisture. 

Drj^-ad, n. a goddess of the 
woods. [moisture. 

Dry-ing, ppr. freeing from 

Dry-ly,ad. coldly, sarcastically. 

Dry-ness, n. thirst, drouth. 

Drp^-nurse, n. a nurse who does 
not suckle. [dry. 

Dry-shod, a. having the feet 

Du'-al, a. expressing the num- 
ber 2. [ing two. 

Du-al'-i-ty, n. the state of l>e- 

Dub, 0. t. to confer a title. 

Dub'^bed,*p. made a knight 

Du'-bi-ous, a. doubtful, uncer- 
tain. 

Du'-bi-ous-ly, ad: doubtfully. 

Du'-bi-ous- ne8s,n. uncertainty. 

Du'-eal, a. pertaining to a duke. 

Duc'-at, n. a foreign coin. 

Due-a-toon', n. a silver coin. 

Duch'-e8B,n. the wifbof a duke. 

Duch'-y, n. the territory of a 
duke. 

Duckj.n. a fowi, canvas. 

Duclr,. v.. L to plunge under 

Duck'-c^^'pv plunged^ diraed. 
Ouck'-er, » » plungeri a diver. 



M 



DITM 



Duck'-ing, jipr. plunsin^ under 
watpr. [hena in water. 

Dnck'-ini;, n. immersion of the 

Duck'-leg-ged, a. having short 
less- 

Duck'-iing, n. a young duck. 

Duet, n. a tube, canal, passage. 

Due'-tile, a. easily led, pliable. 

Due'-tiki-ness, \ n. the quality 

Due-til'-l-ty, jofbeine easily 
drawn, pliableness. [Ill will. 

Dudjr'-eon, n. a small dagger. 

Duds, «. old clothes. [fit. 

DQe, a. owed, owing, proper, 

DQe, n. a debt, right, claim. 

Du'-el, «. a fight between two. 

Du'-el, V. t. or t. to fight a sin- 
gle combat [fights a duel. 

Du'-el-er, Du'-el-lst,n. one who 

Du'-el-ing, ppr. fighting in sin- 
gle combat. 

Du-en'-na, n. an old woman. 

Du-et', Du-et'-to, n. a song in 
two parts. [cloth. 

Dur-rel, n. a coarse woolen 

Dug, n. the pap of a beast 

Dug, p. of Dig- 

Duke, n. a nobleman, [duke. 

DQke-dom, n. the estate of a 

Dul'-cet, a. sweet, harmonious. 

Dul-ci-fi-ca'-tion, n. act of 
sweeteniiic. [purified. 

Dul'-ci-fi-^,* p. sweetened, 

Dul'-ci-fy, V. t. to sweeten. 

Dul'-ci-mer, «. an instrument 
of music. 

Dul'-eo-rate, v. t, to sweeten. 

Dul-eo-ra'-tion, n. act of sweet- 
ening. 

Dull, n. stupid, slow, blunt. 

Dull. V. t. to blunt, make sad. 

Dull -ed,* V. blunted, stupified. 

Duir-head, n. a dolt, a Block- 
head, [person. 

Duir-ard, n. a dolt, a stupid 

Duir-ing, ppr, making dull or 
blunt [ness. 

Duir-ness, n. stupidity, Munt- 

Du'-ly, ad. fitly, properly. 

Dum6.a. unable to utter words. 

Dum& -ly, ad. without using 
words. [speak. 

Dumfr'-ness, n. inabiliQr to 

Dump. «. t. to throw down, 
I local.] 



DUS 

Dump'-ish, a. dull, stuj^ mo- 
ping. 

Dump'-ish-ness, it. a state of 
moping. [an apple boiled 

Dump'-ung, n. a paitte covering 

Dumps, n. pi. a dull moping 
state. 

Dun, a. of a dark color, gloomy. 

Dun, n. a dark color. 

Dun, n. an Importunate cred- 
itor, [to cure fish. 

Dun, V. t. to urge for a debt. 

Dunce, n. a dolt olockhead. 

Dun'-flsh, n. coofish cured in a 
particular manner. 

Dung, m. matter ejected. 

Dung, V. t. to manure with 
dung. 

Dun'- jreon, n. a cloae prison. 

Dung'-fork, it. a fork used to 
throw dung. 

Dung'-hill, n, a heap of dung. 

Dunr-y, «. full of gum, dirty. 

Dun -nied,* p. urged for pay- 
ment [payment 

Dun'-ning, ppr. pressing for 

Du-o-der-i-mo, «. a book hav- 
ing IS leaves to a sheet 

Du-o-lit-e-ral, a. consisting of 
two letters. 

Dupe, «. one easily deceived. 

Dupe, e. t. to impose on. 

Du -pU-eate, «. t. to double. 

Du'-pli-eate, a. double. 

Du'-pli-«ate, n. an exact copy. 

Du-pli-ea'-tion,n. act of doub- 
ling. 

Du'-pli-ea-ture, n. a fold. 

Du-plic'-i-ty, n. double deal- 
ing, deceit 

Du-ra-bil'-i-ty, n. capacity of 
lasting without perishing. 

Du'-ra-ble, a. lasting. 

Du'-ra-ble-ness, n. durability. 

Du'-ra-bly, ad. with long con- 
tinuance. 

Du'-ranee, n. Imprisonment 

Du-rant', n. a glazed woolen 
stuff. 

Du-ra'-tion, n. length of time. 

Du-ress', n. constraint [ing. 

Du'-ring,Mr. continuing, last- 
Durst, jv. of Dar«. [spirit 

Dose, n. a demon, an evil 

Dusk, a. obscure. 



DTI 

Dusk. «. slightly dork. (• 
Dusk -l-nesB, n. aUgbt . da 
Dusk'-y, a. partially dwk, 

scure. [ea 

Dust, n. line partidea of i 
Dust V. t to brush doit tru 
Dusr-brush, n. a bmah for i 

niture. 

Dusf -i-ness, «. a dusty stal 
Dust'-man, n. one who ear 

dust. 

Dustr-y, a. cawmti with do 
Du'-te-ous, a. fljUDInc dtf 
Du'-ti-a-ble,4hdlKBUote 
Du -ti-fRl, a. obadifliit to 

rents. [anee of A 

Du'-ti-f^My, oA. with peifa 
Du'-ti-fnl-neas, it. obedlflM 
Dn'-^r, n. that whieh !■ d 

obedience, tax or AMoma 
Dwf^f; n. a penon or pi 

below the ormnarv alse. 
Dwftrf, «. I. to hiiMier fl 

growing. [a 

DWrf, a. below the nah 
Dw^rf-ed,* p. rendered a 
Dwftrf-ish, a. below the in 

iize. [fltati 

Dw^rf-ish-neas. ». anudlnei 
Dwell, V. i. p. dwelled, dw 

to live, abide, inhabit, wd 
Dweir-er, a. an inbabilaiiL 
Dwen'-ing,ppr.resldiiif,livl 
DwellMng, it. a maratoa, 

bode. [hoc 

Dweir-ing-honae, tLAnansi 
Dweir-ing-place, n. plaee 

habitation. [I 

Dwin'-dle, v. t. or t. to beeo 
Dwin'-dled,* p. otDwindli 
Dwin'-dling, ppr. dlmlnWi 

insise. 

Dpe, V. t. to color, to atate. 
£^e, n, coloring nqanr, tim 
Dy'-ed,* p. colored, atalnac 
Dy'-er, it. one whose trad 

to color. [I 

Dpe-ing, ppr. coloring, su 
Dye-ing, a. the art of colori 
Dy'-ing, ppr. expiring, peii 

ing; a. given or manlfti 

by death or near the timi 

death, last; as d3rinf k 

dying words. SuppMtin 

dying person, as a joiyliig I 



EAB 

nas-ty. n. a race of kings, 
en-ter-ie, a. of dysentery, 
-en-te-ry, n. a flux. 
PCf^'^i ^' indigestion, 
p^^tie, a. aflucted with 
IgMtion. 

kCH, a. every, denoting 
every one separately. 
;er, a. ardently desirous, 
{er-lw^jt with ardor. 
IBr-afli^'eamestness. 
^, ». a rapacious fowl, 
{te-ep-ed/a.quick-^igbted. 
(letf It. a young eagle. 
«. the organ of hearing, a 
ceof com. 

«. t. tn shoot into cars. 
^j* p. having ears, 
•ing, ppr. shooting into 
%. [ear. 

mark, n. a mark on the 
ring, n. a jewel for the ear. 
•wax. It. a thick matter 
n>ced in the ear. [tiped. 
■wigfit. an insect, a cen- 
•wit-ness, n. one who is 
■onaUy wimess. 
.«. a title of nobility, 
'-dom, n. the seignory of 
eftri. 

•leas, a. having no ears. 
-li-neas, n. advance in time, 
-ly, a. prior in time, 
-ly, ad. soon, in good time. 
I, tk^ to mnrit by services, 
r-ed,* p. merited, gained. 
I'-ost, a. eager, diligenL 
i'-«Bt, n. money advanced. 
I'-est-ly, «^. warmly, ea- 
ly. [zeal. 

I'-est-ness, n. eagerness, 
I'-ingt, m. the rewards of 
irices. 

h, m. mold or fine particles 
the globe, the globe, land, 
ntry. 

h. V. t. to cover with mold. 
Ji -board, n. the moM board 
a plow. [earth. 

:h -bom, a. bom of the 
Ji'-en, a. made of earth or 
f- 



ECO 

Earth'-flax, «. amianth, a min- 
eral. 

EarthMy,a. pertaining to earth. 

Earth'-nut, it. the ground nut. 

Eorth'-quake, «. shaking of the 
earth. 

Earth'- wdrm,n. the dew worm. 

Earth'-y, a. ccmsisting of earth. 

Ease, n. freedom from pain. 

Ease, V. t. to relieve from pain. 

Eas-ed,"* p. freed from pain. 

Eas-el, n. a painter's frame. 

Ease-ment, n. ease, relief. 

£a-si-ly, ad. with ease, gently. 

Ea-si-nees, n. ease, quiet, rest. 

East, n. the quarter where the 
sun rises. [the sun rises. 

EastfA. towardsthe point where 

Eas-ter, n. the feast of Christ's 
resurrection. [east. 

Eas-ter-ly, a. pertaining to the 

Eas-tera, a. bieing in or from 
the easL 

East- ward, ad. toward the east 

£a-sy, a. free from pain, quiet. 

Eat, V. t.p. Met pp. CAt, eaten ; 
to take food, to corrode. 

£at-a-ble, a. fit to be eaten, es- 
culent. 

Eat-en,a. swallowed, corroded. 

£at-er, n. one that eats, a cor- 
rosive, [swallowing. 

Eat'-ing, ppr. chewing and 

Eaves, n. pi. the edges of a 
roof. 

Eaves-drop, v. i. to listen un- 
der the eaves. 

Eaves-drop-per, n. a listener 
under a window. 

Ebb, V. <. to flow back, decline. 

Ebb, II. a recess of the tide, de- 

Ebb'-ed,* p. of Ebb. [dine. 

Ebb'-ing, ppr. retiring as the 
tide. [tide. 

Ebb'-tide, n. the reflux of a 

Eb'-on, a. made of or like eb- 
ony, [wood. 

Eb'-o-ny, n. a species of hard 

E-bri'-e-ty, n. drunkenness. 

E-bul'-li-eat, a. boiling, boiUng 
over. 

E-bul-li"-tion,n. aetof boiUng. 

£e-cen'-trie, a. deviatlag from 
the center, [fram the center. 

£e-cen-tric'-i-ty, «. devUtkMi 



BDI 



» 



Ee-ele-si-as'-tie, > a. pev^ 

Ee-ele-si-as'-tie-al, ) taining 
to the church. [ordf^rs. 

Ee-ele-st-as'-tie, n. a person in 

£eh'-o, n. a sound reflected. 

Eeh'-o, V. i. or t. to reverbe* 
rate. [sound. 

Eeh'-o-ed,* p. returned as 

Eeh'-o-ing, ppr. reflecting, as 
sound. 

E-€lair-cIte, v. t. to explain. 

£!-elair-cls-ed,* p. explained. 

E-elair-cia-ment, it. an expla- 
nation. 

E'-elat. n. splendor, renown. 

Ee-lee -tie, a. selecting. 

E-€lips^e, «. the obscuration of 
a luminary. 

E-elips'e, v. t. to darken. 

E-elips'-ed,* p. obscured.dark- 
enea. [light. 

E-elipe'-lng, ppr. intercepEng 

E-elip'-tie, n. the path of the 
sun. 

Ee'-logu«, n. a pastoral poem. 

E-€o-nom'-ie-8i, a. saving, firu- 
gal. [ly. 

E-«o-nom'-i€-al-ly, ad: fVucal- 

E-«on'-o-mist, it. one frugsl. 

E-eon'-o-mIze, v. t. or t. to be 
frugal. [money. 

£-eon'-o-my, n. frugal use of 

Ee'-sta-iied,* a. enraptured. 

Ee'-sta-qr, %. rapture, tnu»> 
port. 

Ee-stat'-ie, a. transporting. 

E-eu-men'-i«-al, a. ^[eneru. 

£^da'-cious, a. greedy, vora- 
cious. 

E-dac'-i-ty, n, greediness. 

Ed'-der, it. wood to bind stakes. 

Ed'-dy, n. circular motion of 
water. 

Ed£:e, It. sharp side, brink. 

Edire, V. t. to sharpen. 

£d^-ed,* p. sharpened, bor- 
dered, kiting. 

EAf^-ing, ppr. sharpening, In- 

Edi'-ing, «. a kind of narrow 
lace. [blunt 

Ed|^e-less, a. v<rid of edge, 

Edr e-tool, %. a cutting instru- 
ment [the edge. 

Edt'e-wlse, ad. in direction of 

Ed'i-bleto. eatable,! 



M 



EFP 



E'-diet, n. an ordinance or de- 
cree. Tup. 
Ed-i-fi-ea'-tion, n. a buildliifc 
£d'-i-fice, n. a large ttructure. 
Ed'-i-n-ed,* p. built up. In- 
structed, [fiefi. 
Ed'-i-fi-er, n. one who edl- 
Ed'-i-f }►, V. t. to build up, or 
instruct 
Ed'-i-fy-ing, Mr. InstructinK. 
E'-dile, n. a Koman magis- 
trate, [edlle. 
]-y-dile-8hip, n. the office of an 
£d'-it, r. t. to superintend pub- 
licniion. [b(M)k. 
E di"-tion, n. iinpr<>D!iion of n 
Ed'-i-tor, n. one whu pn'part-s! 
for publicntion. 
Ed i-ti/-ii-:il, a. pertainini; to 
Ed'-ii-«;ate, v. t. to bring up. 
l-kl'-u-cu-icjr, n. one wlio i-du- 
cates. [cliildroii.. 
Ed-«i-ea'-tion, n. instriiciion of j 
E «llce, 0. t. to draw out, to ex- 
tract, [tracted. 
E-du'-ced,* j». drawn our, ex- 
E-duc' tioii, n. tlieactofdraw- 
injjout. (out. 
E-diic' tor, 7?. that which brings 
E dul' eo-ratc, p. t. to purify 
and sweeten, (of sweetening. 
E-dui-eo-ra'-tion, n. the act 
EhI, n. a genus of creeping fish. 
Ei'l-pot, n. baslcet fur catching 
eels. 



[^ 



EGO 

Ef-fem'-l-na-cy, «. excessive 

Hoftnei4. [weak. 

Rf-fem'-inate, a. wonianisli, 
Ef-fer-ves'ce, v. t. [eflenres'J 

to boil gently and throw out 

an clastic gas. [ebullition. 
Ef-fer-ves'-cence, n. natural 
Kf-fer-ves'-cent, a. gently boil- 
ing, [eflfervescence. 
Ef-fcr-ves'-ci-ble, a. capable of 
Ef-fete', a. barren. [effect. 

Ef-(i-ca'-cious,a. producing tlte 

Ef-ti-ea' ciouH-ly, ad. with the, Eight, a. [ate,}J^ioe 

effect. [duce. j Elght-een, a. [inlEj 

Ef '-fi ca-cy, n. power to pro-; ten. 
Ef-fll"-cien-cy,n. powerofpro-l Eigbt-eenth, «. [ateenth,! die 

durinc- [effect. ! next after the seTenteenu. 

I an editor. Kf-ti"-rient, a. tliat producon' Kight-fftid, a. [atefoM,] ekht 
--■-•--- Kf '-d-^y, n. an image of a i>er- ■ times. 

»»n. j Ehihth, a. [aitth,] notim elcht. 

VA flo-res'ce, ». ». [efflores',] to, Hi|!hih-ly, ad. [altthlyj in the 

form a mealy powder on the ! eighth place. (eighty. 

surface. j Eight-i-eth, a. [atieth,] noting 

Kl rto-n«'-cence, n. time of = Eight-y, a. [a^,J eignt times 

flowering, formation of crys- 1 ten. 

tals on the surface, redness of Ei-thcr, a. or pron. one or a- 



ELA 

E-gre^'tiouai •• 
creat. 

E-gre'-ttou»-ly, a 

E'-greas, «. the actoraotag oat 
E-grea'-sioA| «. the wtof go- 
ing out [tm, 
E'-gret, n. tlie leHer widte nv- 
E-^yp'-tlan, c pertaining to 
Eiypt 

El-der, «. a speclea of duck. 
Eigh, ex. expressive of 
ure. ,^ 

fbw. 



skin 

Ef-flo-res'-cent, a. shooting in 
to white threads on the sur- 
face, &c. 

Ef '-flu-ence, n. a flowing out 

Ef '-rtu-ent, a. flowing from. 

Ef-flu'-vi-um, n. an emanation. 

Ef '-flux, ji. a flowing out 

Ef-flux'-ion, n. a flowing out. 

Ef '-^fort,?!. exertion of strength. 



Eci-pout, n. a flsh like an eel 

Ef-fAce,f.«. to deface, blot out Ef-firflnt-e-ry, n. assurance. 

Ef-fa'-ced,* p. erased, rubbed Ef-ful'-grence, n. a fl<H)d 



out 

Ei-fa'-cing, ppr. l>lotting out 
Ef-feet', 71. that which is done 
£f-feet', V. t. to bring to pass, 
cause. [fected. 

Ef-feet'-i-ble, a. that may be ef- 
Ef-feet'-ive, a. able for service. 
Ef-feet'-ive, n. a soldier fit for 
86rvic6 

Ef-feet'-ive-Iy, ad. with effect 
£f-feet'-ivc-ness, n. an effect- 
ive quality. 

Ef-feets', n. goods, movaUca. 
Ef-fcet'-u-al, a. emcacious. 
Ef-fect'-u-al-iy, oif. witheflfect 
Ef-feef-u-ate, v. t. to bring to 
pass. 



of 



light [flf>od of light 

Ef-ful^-ent, a. shining wiiii a 
Ef-f use, V. t. to pour out 
Ef-fu'-sed,* p. poured out 
shed. 

Ef-fu'-sion, n. a pouring out. 
Ef-fu'-sive, a. pouring out. 
Eft, n. a newt, a small lizard. 
Egg, n. the body which con- 
tains the embryo of a fowl, 
&c. 

Eff'-lan-tlne,n. thesweet brier. 
E -go-tism, n. self commenda- 
tion, [mucli o€ himself. 
E'-go-titrt, n. one who speaks 
£,'-go-tl«ei o. t. to talk or one's 



nother of any number, one of 
two, each. [eoL 

E-jae'-u-late, «. t. to tbrow 
K-jae-u-la'-tion,n.aBbort pray- 
er, [short sentences. 
E-jae'-u-Ia-to-ry, a, uttered in 
E-ject', V. t. to cast out 
E-jeet'-ed, p. cast out, njeeted. 
I^Jee'-tion, n. a casting out. 
E-jeet'-ment, «. a writ to nln 
pofwession. [iiHr. 
E-Ju-la'-tion, «. outcry, a wau- 
Eke, V. t. to increase, lengtiieiL 
Eke, ad. also, moreover. 
E'-ked,*^. increased in length. 
E'-king, ppr. lengthening. 
E-lab'-o-rate, «. e. to produce 
with labor. fezaetness; 
E-Uib'-o-rate, a. flnWied with 
E-lab'-o-rate-ly, ai. with labor. 
E-Iaps^e, V. i. to pass away. 



E-iaps'-ed,*^. of Klmmst. 
E-las'-tle, «. springingbaek. 



E-las-tic'-i-t7,~ii. the 
by wliich bodies recover a 
former state after bebig liant, 
or compressed. 

E-lftte, «. flushed with t 

E-iate, V. (. to pulTap. 



SLE 

-la'-tlon, m. haughtlneas. 
' bow, n. the bend of the arm. 
-bow, V. t. or t. to push witli 

theeibow. . [arnis. 

f-bonv^air, n. a chair with 

l'-bOw-rooin,it. room tomove. 
"-er, n. a tree of several spe- 

sies. 

fd'-er, a. having lived longer, 
r-er, n. one w1h> is older, 
r-er-ly, a. somewhat old. 

Ud'-ert, n. ancestors, rulers. 
Bid'-est, a. oldest. 
BMTHW^ip, a. order of elders. 
El-e-cam-pane, n. starwort. 
B-leet', V. t. to choose, or se- 

lecL 

E-leet', a. chosen, selected. 
£i-leet'-ed, p. taken by choice. 
E-lee'-tion, n. choice, prefer- 
ence. 
E-lee-iion-eer, t>. t. to make 

interest for office. 
E-lfC -tion-eer-ing,j>pr. making 

efliirts to gain an otfice by e- 

lection. [forts to gain an ollice. 
E-le€-iiou-eer-ing, n. use of ef- 
E-lf€t'-ive, a. depending on 

choice. 

E-lect'-ive-ly, ad. by choice. 
E-ieet'-or, n. one who has the 

ri^ht of electing. 
E-ieet'-or- al, a. belonging to 

an elector. 
E-lect'-or-ate, n. the territory 

of an elector in Germany. 
E-lt'c'-tric, n. a substance that 

exhibits electricity by ftiction, 

a non-conductor. 
E-lec'-tric, / a. pertaining to 
E-lec'-trie-al, ^ electricity. 
E-lce-iri"-cian, n. one versed 

in electricity. 

E-lee-trlc'-i-ty, n. the opera- 
tions of a very subtil fluid. 
E-lPc'-tri-fl-a-ble, a. capable 

of receiving electricity". 
E lec'-tri-f led,* p. charged 

with electricity. 
E-lec'-tri-fy, v.t. or*, to charge 

with electricity. 
E-lc«c'-«rify-ia<:,;j;;r. charging 

witii eipciritif'y. 
Elec'-trize, v. t. to electrify. 
E iee'-tu-a-ry, n. a medicine. 



BLO 

Br-le-e-mos'-y-iia-ry, a. giret 
in charity. 

Ef-e-ganco, it. polish in man- 
ners, lieauty of diction. 

EU'-e-gant, m. ptrfislied, polite. 

El'-e-gant-ly, ad. with ele- 

jeance. 

E-le^lri-ae, a. used in elegy. 

Er-e-g:y, n. a funeral poem. 

El'-e-ment, n. the constituent 
part of a thing. [elements. 

El-e-ment'-al, a. pertaining to 

El-e-ment'-a-ry, a. primary. 

El'-e-phant, n. largest quadru- 
ped. 

Ei'-e-vate, v. t. to raise, exalt. 

El-e-va'-tion, n. act of raising. 

E-lev-en, a. ten and one added. 

E-lev'-enth, a. the ordinal of 
eleven. [spirit. 

Elf, n. pL Elves, an imaginary 

E-lic'-it, V. t. to draw forth. 

El-i^i bil'-i-ty, i n. capacity 

El'-i g^i-ble-neas, \ of being e- 
I acted to office. [elected. 

El'-i-^i-ble, a. capable of being 

El'-i g^i-bly, ad. suitably. 

E-lis'-ion, n. the cutting off" of 
a vowel ; as, th' embattled 
field. 

E-lix-a'-tion, n. act of boiling. 

E-lix'-ir, n. a compound tinc- 
ture. 

Elk, n. a quadruped, the lar- 
gest of the deer kind. 

Ell, n. the English eli is a yard 
and a quarter. 

El-lips'e, i n. an oval figure, 

El-lips'-is, ( omission. 

El-lip'-tie,El-lip'-tic-a!.fl.oval. 

Elm, n. a tree. [words. 

Elo-eu'-tion, n. delivij-.y o( 

Er-o-|:y, E-lo'-^i-uin ; see Ku- 
logy. [in length. 

E-lon"-gate, v. t. to draw out 

E-lon"-ga-tion, n. a le.igll»;n- 
ing. . [ly. 

E-lope, ». ». to depart private- 

E-lOp-ed,*/>. of Klojte. [ure. 

E-lOpe-nient, n. a secret depart- 

El'-o-quence, n. elegant speak- 
ing, [elegance. 

El'-o-quent, a. spraking with 

El'-o-quent-ly, ad* with elo- 
quence. 

7 



BMB tr 

, prvf. uiher, lieside. 

ISlse, a/^•lherwise. [place. 

Etse'- w i ;re, aU. in some otiier 

E-lu'-ci-date, v. t. to explain. 

E-Iu-ci-da'-tion, n. illustration. 

E-lu'H'l-da-lor, n. one wlio ex- 
plaini. [fiea. 

E-IQde, V. t. to avoid by arti« 

E-IQ-di-ble, a. that may be es- 
caped. 

Br-lu'-sion, a. escape, evasion. 

E-l(i'-sive,a. practicing elusion. 

Elu'-so-ry, a. tending to eluded 

E-lu'-tri-ate, v. t. to purify. 

E-lu-tri-a'-tion, n. a punfying. 

E-iys'-ian, a. very delightful. 

E-lys'-ium, n. the heaven of 
p:igans. [flesh. 

E-nia'-ciate, v. t. or t. to lose 

E nia'-cia-ted, p. reduced in 
flesh. [coming lean. 

E-ma-ci-a'-tion, n. act of be- 

Em'-a-nant, a. flowing from. 

Em'-a-nale, v. «• to flow from. 

Em-a-na'-tion, a. act of flow- 
ing from. 

E-man'-ci-t)ate, v. t. to free 
from bondage. 

E-nian-ci-pa'-tion, n. act of e- 
mancipating. 

E-man'-ci-pa-tor, n.' one who 
frees from slavery. 

E-m£is'-eu-late, v.t. to castrate. 

E-niiis-eu-la'-tion, a. castra- 
tion. [baiCL 

Em-bale, v. t. to make into a 

Em-bii/in, v. t. to fill with aro- 
mUtics. [from decay. 

Em-bri/m-rd,* p. preserved 

Eni-bft/m-er, n. one who em- 
balms, [vessels from sailing. 

Ein-bar-go, n. prohibition of 

Kni-biir-^o-ed,* p. restrained 
from sailing. [board. 

Em-bark, v. t. to enter oa 

Ein-btirk-a'-tion, n. a going on 
board. 

Rin-bsirk-ed,* p. put on board. 

Ein-bark'-ing, ppr. going on 
board. 

Em-bar'-rass, v. t. to perplex. 

Km bar'-rass ed,* p. contused. 

Em bar'-ra83-ing,j»;»r. perplex- 
ing, [ity. 

Em-bar'-raB8-ment, a. perplex- 



« BMB 

Ein baa'-fla-dor, «. a publte 
minister. [aador'a wife. 

Ein-bau'-M-dreM, n. au emhaa- 

Eiu'-bas-sy, n. mcosage to a 
forcigii nation. [tie. 

£in-bat'-Ue, v. t. to set for bat- 
Em -bat'-tled* p. arrayed for 
battle. 

Em-bay, V. Cto incloae in a bay. 

Em-b.iy-ud,* jv. land-locked. 

£m-ber-nah, o. t. to make 
heauiiful. 

Em-bel'-liiih-ed,* p. adorned. 

Em-bei'-iish-menC n. decora- 

Em'-bers, n. hot ciudem.Liiou. 

Em-bez'-zle, v. t. to appropri- 
ate to one^s own use what 
is entrusted to one's care. 

£m-bez'-zled,*p. taken wrong- 
fully to one's own use. 

Em-bez'-zle-ment, n. unlawful 
appropriation of what ia en- 
trusted to one's care. 

Eitt-bez'-zling, ppr. appropria- 
ting unlawfully. 

Em-biaze, v. t. to adorn with 
glittering ornaments. 

Em-bia'-zed,* p. adurned with 
shining ornaments. 

Em-bla'-zon, v. t. to adorn 
with figures of heraldry, to 
deck in glaring colors. 

Em-bla'-zon-ed,* p. displayed 
pompously. [blazons. 

Eni-bla'-zon-er, n. one who 

£m-bla'-zon-ry, n. display of 
figures on shields. 

Em'-blera, n. a painted enigma. 

Ein-blem-at' ie, > a. con- 

Em-blem-ai'-ie-al, S sisting in 
au emblem. 

En-biem-at'-ie-al-ly ad. by 
means of emblems. 

Em-bod'-i-ed,* p. invested 
with a body. [body. 

Em-bod'-y, v. t. to form into a 

Em-bod'-y-ing, ppr. forming 
into a body. [neas to. 

Em-bold-0n, v. t. to give bold- 

Em-bold-en-ed,* p. encour- 
aged, [rising work. 

Em- hoes', v. t. to adorn with 

Em-boss'-ed,* p. formed with 
bosses. [with figures. 

Em-boss'-ing, ppr. forming 



EMB 

Ga-boaB'-ment,«. raised work. 

Em-bow'-el, c. t. to take out 
bowels. [entrails. 

Em-bow'-el-od,*^. deprived of 

Em-bow'-er, v. t. to lodge in a 
b(»wer. [the anna. 

Em-brac'-ed,'" p. incloaed in 

Em-br&cet v. t. to clasp in the 
arms. [arms 

Em-brOce, n. clasp witli the 

Em-br&ce-ment, n. act of em- 
braciug. [corrupt a Jury. 

Em-bra -cei^y, n. attempt to 

£m-brac'-ing, ppr. clasping. 

Em-bra'-f ore, n. an openinigjin 
a wall through which cannon 
are fired. 

Em'-bro-eate, v. t. to rub with 
a cloth dippied in warm liq- 
our. 

Em-bro-ea'-tion, n. a moisten- 
ing and rubbing with cloth or 
spungu, d&c. 

Em-broid'-er, «. t. to border 
with needle-work. 

Em-broid'-er-ed,* p. adorned 
with needle work. 

£m-broid'-er-er, n. one wlio 
embroiders. [needle-work. 

Em-broid'-er-y, n. variegated 

£m-broir, «. t. to disturb, con- 
fuse. 

F.ni-broir-ed,*j). perplexed. 

Em'-bry-o, t n. the rudi- 

£m'-bry-on, \ raentsof an an- 
imal or plant [amended. 

E-raend'-a-ble, a. that ma^ be 

£-ra:md-a'-tion, n. correction. 

£-mi!iid-a'-tor, n. one who cor- 
rects. 

E-m3iid'-a-to-ry, a. amending. 

Em'-e-rald, n. a gem of a green 
color. [fluid. 

E-mcr^e, v. i. to rise out of a 

E-mur^ -ed,*p. of Emerge, [of. 

E-mer^-en-cy, n. a rising out 

E-nier^-ent, a. rising out of. 

Em'-e-rods, n. hemorrhoids, 
piles. [out of. 

E-mer'-sion, n. act of rising 

Em'-e-ry, n. mineral used iu 
polishing. [vomiting. 

E-met'-ie, a. that provokes 

E^met'-ie, «. a medicine for 

v omiting . 



Em'-l-grant, c removiof fr 
one coautiir or Mata to Mwlh- 
er for reatdenee. 

Em'-i-grant, n. one wbo qaitt 
one countiy or 0Mmi 
in another. 

Em'-i-grale, e. ^ to 
from one country or atata to 
another for reaidenee. 

Em-i-gra'-tioD, n. ramoval of 
inhabitants from one ataM or 
country to anotber for pena^r 
nent settlemott. [tIncttoB. 

Em'-i-nenee, m. a iMm^ dif- 

Em'-i-nent, a. high, exalted. 

Em'-i-nent-ly, md. coMjpte** 
ously. 

Em'-ir, ». a TorUah prtnea. 

Em'-i»«i-ry, m. a ■eeretagwL 

E-mia'-stoo, ». a aeadiogmit. 

E-mit', «. t to send out. 

Em'-met, n. a pianlre,an aat 

E-mor-Ii-ent, c aoftenlnf. 

E-mol'-u-ment, ikjHodt. gala. 

E-mol-u-ment'-al, c.|iroaueiag 
prufiL [tatlan. 

E-mo'-tinn, n. ezcileiiMitt, agl- 

Em-pale, «. (. to ioGloae wUh 
pickets, to fix on a ataka. 

Em-pa'-led,* p. incloaed, pot 
on a stake. [with atakea 

Em-pale-ment, a. a forttftrlng 

Em-u&rlt, V. t. to ineloae In a 
park. [en^re. 

Em'-pe-ror, n. the ruler of an 

Em'-pha-sia, n. streaa of utter- 
ance. 

Em'-pha-elze, v.t to otter with 
a particular atreaa of Vfrfce. 

Em-phaf -ie, ) a. fordble, 

Em-phaf -ie-al, I ■troog, ut- 
tereid with empharia. 

Em-phat'-ie-al-lyi ad. with em- 
phasis or force. [emperor. 

Em'-pire, a. dominions of an 

Em-pir'-ie, a. apretended phy- 
sician, [science. 

Em-pir'-ie-al, a. used without 

Em-pir'-ie-al-ly,ad.aa aquack. 

Em-pir'-i-cism, a. quackery. 

Em-pl&s-ter, v. t. to cover with 
piaster. [clae. 

Em-ploy', V. t. to uae, ezer- 

£m-ploy', a. hudneaa, occupa- 
tion. 



•n-pl^-inf. »r. k«| 



■p^'IJi a- TDtd, I 



EMC END I 

!IS'''''°*'i»''ri'^'^''''''i''"°l^i3S«°rS-"''' 'laT* 

«e^-mi™, ii."hf'p^8°ncnf « PBMIB In . 5n™!tc, ("tta 
ler-Di, «. inie » txi t'liat'i'. En-aDuii;-Ii^r, >. • enmlHI, W 

ferUr'vl'l[ifi,.'.l,'lik'™lr^,| Jia«B. 



Bn-«m'-ei-iiifc^^. iBjLof En- 
Bn-tBniii'-ed,* p, lealell 



KS." 



_ ,— r--p '-- w^y'i™'!**^- 

o-por'-pted,* 6. tinved ""''*" 
^pjr'-v-aljd.T'^nHlbpjoriil i 



lad or eicel. 



En-chlnl-lDi, ur. dcllahMni 
highly. [in Innate 

En-thint-ing-ly, ad. In j waj 

. En-diHK, «. 1. to Hi Id uiunh 
, erbodv. 

En-chn'-Md.'p. lne]iH»d. 
' ■'--lr-e]B,«.(.ioliieU«lai 



7^0. 1, in funilnCwlih 



, con, J™f: 



En-crlni^n, g. i. to tlnftni. 

Bn-crMehi t.L to InlnuiB ok 
■noAer'i rlihli. 

Bn-crOkch-mpDt, ■. Intnuioii- 
Sn-™in'-b.!r.B.(, IoloBil,cl«. 
Sn-eiun'-ber-eil,*^. buidened. 



i-rjut-ti, •■ InckKFd In a 
Id, *■ eitreme pnlni, ulii- 

Eiid, «. 1. or i°lo Hai^, clrM. 
En-dan-tei, v. i. to bi|kik to 



■iif-Bit-al,( >. peculiar tii 
-.'deni'-lc, ! • people or 
Bitf-iiit, ffT, BdUiIbi. Iplua. 



Bi»**fB«ii,».Bl«nle,ubti-iK-ni,-n..i--ic. ■.« 
n*". friHg-nnH'-lc-»l, ( lai 

tB-f'IM'f, f,r. RHiklnl IlB- dte olwgrr. 



S&i'iSSZ. 



En-tln-ea 



En-er-te^-ie, a.' fortlbfei 

Eii'-cr-vUB, B. I. ID deprive nf 
En-nr-va'-iion, ■. act nf wai- 



[Rngiur 



rfe, r, «. In fW ^jf" 
En-gof'-tPd,* f. nvalloinx 
En-gnll, s. (. In virlcpile. 
En-gnll-ed/r vrnlanied. 
Bn-frnln, v. I. toiyt liijinln 



Bb-hib™, «. ( p. (ng 

Eii-gn'-wnl,* I ». cm 1 
Eo-(rB'-T..i, t chist., - 
Hinted. (Rta.M. 

En-in'-rini, p^ euIUiik. 
Ei-frr-Tli^ ». EfH UL ur ari 
-' -unlni •«>»«, fcc. U»i 

Eil-xrOiiiti.t. labui-lliewtiole, 



--j-RrOw-mMkt, n^ 4 
En-f ulf, «. t. emit 
lulf. 
Kn-pir'-fd.*r-BtW' 



.lil-A 



J$SM,«il^S 



Bn-Mrt-lng, ypr. UUBmtIa 

EB-IliHi-en, T. I. to Iflanliul 

"-'DglUun-eil.* r- lOanlH 

1 [lundinti 

-IM'-meDi, n. (Ct oCmlk 
-11-VHiW," p. Ghemd, u 



8n-Du- bl 

B.<-i>u1,f 



H-niiuiili|«.[Hnur,lmfflek 
B-ngcigh. II. auineliiiicjp. 



ENT 
Bg, pjfT. ezeittaf to 

ure, V. t. to transport. 

lar-ed,*|y. highly de- 

[ecatasy^ 

iflh, «. (. to throw into 

Mi-ment, n. ecstasy of 

, «. t. to make rich. 
•edf*ji.made rich,eni- 
d. [wealth, 

•ment, n. increase of 
, o. t. to clothe with 
ire^- [rich clothing. 
;d,* p. investiid with 
«. t. to register. 
^* P- rq^istered. 
inent, n. a registering. 
, e. t. to implant deep, 
-pie, n. a pattern, 
guiue, V. (. to stain 
ood. [with blood 

•guin-ed,* p. stained 
ic'e, V. t. to shelter. 
ic'-ed,* p. sheltered. 



, V. t 
•ed,* 



to fix a seal on. 
p. impressed with 
[seal. 

-ing, n. act of setting a 

Idf V. t. to shield, pro- 

[chest 

ne, V. t. to inclose in a 



n-ed,* p. deposited for 
g. [sword. 

urm, a. resembling a 
1, n. [en'sloe,] an ofll- 
it carries a standard, a 
[an ensign. 
n-cy, n. commission of 
'e, «. t. to deprive of 
[bondage. 



BNT 

En-tftH-iMttC, n. iiCtttf aeftliag 
an estate oik a man and par- 
ticular heirs. [tricate. 
En-tan"-gle, o. (. to malte in- 
En-tan"-gled,* p. involved. 
Bn-tan^-sle-ment, n. intricacy. 
En-tan"-gler, n. one who per- 
plexes. . [tricate. 
En-tan''-gling, ppr. making in- 
En'-ter, v. t. or t. to go orccmie 
in. 

En'-ter^ed,*|>. putin, admitted. 
En'-ter-ing, ppr. coming or go- 
ing in, setting down in wri- 
ting. 

En'-ter-ing, n. an entrance. 
Eu'-ter-prise, n. an undertak- 
ing, [hand. 
En'-ter-prlse, «. t. to take in 
En'-ter-prI sed,* p. attempted. 
En'-ter-prl-ser, n. an adventu- 
rer. 
En'-ter-prl-sing, ppr. under- 
taking ; A. resolute to under- 
take. 

En-ter-tain, v. f. to furnish with 
table and lodgings, treat, a- 
nmse. [mused. 

En-ter-tain-ed,* p. lodged, a- 
Eu-tcr-tain-ing, ppr. lodging, 
amusing. [ment. 

En-ter-tain-ment, ». amuse- 
En-throne, v. £. to place on a 
til rone. [throne. 

En-tbron-ed,* p. placed on a 
En-thu'-si-asm, n. heat of im- 
agination. 
En-tlm'-si-ast, n. one whose 



ISNV 



111 



-ed,* p. 



reduced to 
impress with 



np', e. t. 

'P- 

up'-ed,* p. stamped. 

, V. t, or t. to follow. 

ing, ppr. next following. 

-la-ture,«. part of a col- 

ver the capital. 

, n. an estate limited to 

1 and particular heirs. 

, V. t. to settle an estate 

o descend to a particu 

ir. 



imagination is heated, [dor. 



En-thu-si-ast'-ie, a. full of ar 

En-thu-si-ast'-ie-ai-ly,aii. with 
great zeal. [allure. 

En-tlce, V. t. to incite to evil, 

En-tl-ced,* p. tempted, insti- 
gated. 

En-tlce-ment, n. instigation. 

£n-ti'-cer, n. one who incites 
to evil. [vil. 

En-tl'-cing, ppr. inciting to e- 

En-ti'-cing-Iy, ad. with instiga- 
tion. 

En-tIre, a. whole, complete. 

En-tlre-ly, ad. wholly, com- 
pletely. ^ [whoteneas. 

En-tlre-ness, EA-ttre-iy, n. 



Bh-a'-tle, 9. t. to give a rteht 

to. (or clbtm. 

En-tl-tled,* p. having a title 

En-ti-tling, ppr. giving name 

or right. 

En'-ti-ty, n. real existence. 
En-t5m6, v. t. to deposit in a 
tomb. 

En-t6m^-ed,* p. laid in a tomb. 
En-to-mol'-o-f y, |k description 
of insects. [wards. 

En'-trails, a. the bowels, in- 
En'-trance, n. a going or com- 
ing in. [stasy. 
En-tr&nce, v. t. to pat into ec- 
En-tran-ced,*|>. thrown into a 
trance. [trap. 
En-trap', v. t. to catch in a 
En-trap'-ped,* p. insnared. 
En-treat, o. t. or t. to suppli- 
cate. 

En-treat-ing,;»jir. lieseeching. 
En-treat-y, n. an earnest re- 
quest. 

En'-try, n. entrance, passage. 
En-twine, is t. to twist round. 
En-twisf , V. t. to twist round, 
to wreath. 

E-nu'-me-rafe, o. t. to number. 
E-nu-me-ra'-tion, n. a number- 
ing, [utter. 
E-nun'-ciate, v. i. to declare, 
E-nun-ci-a'-tion, n. utterance 
of words. 

En-vas'-sal, v. (. to enslave. 
En-vas'-sal-ed,* /». reduced to 
slavery. 

En-vel'-op, o. t. to wrap, cover. 
£n-vei'-op, n. a wrapper. 
Eu-vel'-op-ed,* p. wrapped, 
inclosed. 

En- ver-op-ment,it. a wrapping. 
En-ven'-om, v. t. to poison. 
En-ven'-om-ed,* v. poisoned. 
Bn'-vi-a-ble, a. that may ex- 
cite env V. [vy. 
En'-vi-ed,* p. subjected to en- 
Bn'-vi-er, n. one who envies. 
En'-vi-ous, a. harboring envy. 
En'-vi-ous-ly, ad. with envy. 
EUi-vl-ron, v. t. to hem in. 
En-vl'-ron-ed,* p. surroiuded. 
En-vr-roQ-ing, ppr, encom- 



'-ro«t,«. 



£|7|T, ■. I. lO irtcVB U tuMlt- 



Um use dar onJy. 



EpU'-od) ■. ■ ilcdia of'. 
Xji'-lc, ^ coDUluir — 



if- 



Ep'-i-ttu-riim, w Toliptuuvr' 

Bij-l-ikiii'-ltt-AJi f lenviallj 

Ep-1 ilvui'-lii, ■- ■ popalu dip 
Ep'-I-grimi, >>. ■ itaoll imui 
wlUi puint. ||ari»i«iil. 

Ef/'i^rapiif ■■ An iiiKjIpiloo. 
Kp'-l-kp ■)', a. Uw IB^ilW Mcli- : 

EpjlLep'-tl*, Ik luU^ct Ulbej 



E-pt|--.;o-(mu:, > 



e-pl^-(l>, ■, ■ U'tuir. (kiun. 
Cp'-tlafih, *■ ibscriplLffli on h 

Bn'-l-tliel, i^»IIIJ«a)'*WM. 

Ep-i-UKt'-lc, «. oamkUDi In 

E-yiL'-D-me, ( iLUiilMMiiiinit. 
E-plr'-a-m^, 1 ■bunct, nun- 
juary. lbrldfc& 

E-pli-o-mlil, m. one wba ■- 
B-pli'-a-nilu, c, I, lo tlxti^e. 

fl B'-pocb, It. a Oud point fVom 
;- Ep'-utLe, ■- Uko lul part " 
L I &itua-bU'-i-tr. ■' unlrbr 



E'-qusJ, D. t I 
fi-qiuU'-l-ij', a 



^lU'-IiDD, ■. B luili^l! 



'"[I'iS^ 



S-qnl-lat'-n-rEl, g. birlag tb 

B-quJ-?-brHii, 1. 1, to Mwki. 
A-qnl-ll- bn'-llDn, a. sqiilpfllii. 
E-I|llt-Hll'-Il-IHII, a. liUlDRd. 
^oi-Ub'-il-Iv. «. rqiul bi>> 

^ri^Uk'-ri-uiii, ■. wuHiom 
E'-qdlH, 0. p«in(ulii| u 
B^iil-nD«'-(Uj, a. tbr (lU 



£'-qulA>Di, a. ibii dme win 
tbe BOB p]it<-n fHwof Ibn eqiit 
iwctiol poinla, oc Umv wba 



B^Ulp',t.,I.U.lJ« 
Eq*-u,-«te, «. att 
B-HUl/incnI,a.K! 



B^ulp'-plin, pTT. Hpiyliv 

Bg;-ul-la-lile. a. JUM, ttfht. 
Eq'-ul-LE-bly, ITlnipaitiailf, 



E-quiv'-D-eaJ, a. aniMjEiHIIia. 
£-iiii;v'-a-«al-nua, a. amMfS- 









■d-l-cT-Sw, ■ 



Mf, fl. uprifM, p«rpericlir 

nr-Jy, 'ul. in u uhi pm 

-BduCt cA KTofe ■ lone 
in, ■. ■ pntulKmief on 



Cr-u-dJ"'Uon, *. knowIfdHi 
E-ruii'-Uon, n.atireBkliicfoIlh. 

B-r»ii'>Q, >. ■ pjBal, Ihe «■- 
holl)'. [flra. 

Er-v-Hip'-e-lBfl, h. HL AnUiQiiy'i 



E>«b«iu, n. H ni)Jlti( or tBiidi 



iJe-Kia. k^ IiabU9ii;»4 to 

-ry.x.iUBteofmriGC E 
ai,M.rl.eraa,ian>t 

laMMXe. 



voldwl. 

E. eI'dw, ■! H lined dFllvvred id 
iiUiirdp.'M'r.,!.. iKdtliw. 

' pe"-ciiJ, a. iB^Hbpaj, ehliir. 
"■.pl-Dn-an:, I 



flnl, fbnnerlf , Jonc 



EST 

Ea-pnu^-Blf k. lehUhf to « 
E»piiiii'-Bli, •. bclroUilai, 

Kg pnui'-L-d,*/. mutled, N 

trallHMl. 

Es-py, p. 1, or i loM* to «. 
Eit-qulrc, II. ■ dUe oTiM^ 

&-i(ulre. r, L to Mmdorwilt 
E^dy, e. I. w nHHiipl, Uy. 

EB-ta.l'-!^'f.uiti^matinsM*. 
EMHy-lB,n.a wtilettttiayw. 

E^-KU ud^*p. piTfiuui^ 
E»*;h' iIjI, «. tlikf point. 



B^iUni', a. U|* viloe In oplii- 
lu-B-blE, s- ■Hinhy (rf'ia- 



Fiii. r>PBi<.« 

-II mi-ur. n. vm ffka oA- 



•.iippUs. 



W->o-*y,--p™l-,o 



El' ni-Mt, (. 1. m b« uUUfd 
Rp-iu-i'-ihiii, a. ■ mSlliig oi 
WUrt. [nM, wul « Owih. 

Elch, V. I. Id make prinn on 
ftiwr-pliie br lliiei dnvn 
■lid ttieii corrodnl, 

Etth'-vd,*^. inuked In Hiin 

Elcli'-lnf, ■■ InpniBhia from 
dcbnl ciippHpliilg. 
B-iet'-iiiil, t. kavini no beciii- 

K-b.'r'-iiBl, ■. (D ipinllBltnti at 
ruer'-ial'lf, ti. pcrpeiuiilly. 
E'lH''ia-iri a. duntlon wlih 

Dllt HUL [iv.,^. 

B-ler'-nl-SMl,* f. randered e- 

DiHul'lD M ifact; valalll? 

E-lh«'-r«-il, E-tbe'-ie-oni, i. 

cnii^Mlng nl Mher 
RUi'-ie, Eui'-le-al, a. Rlnllni 

in nu«>li. [eiMcr 

Eih'-ic-el-ly, at. xcnidinE i 
Bili'-lea, ■■ doctrlHs oT nwra 

Ur. 

Bih'-nle, Bth'-Ble-Kl, a. |»hi 
EUi'-iil-ciini, ■- hvBlkHilwii. 
E-tlHri'-o-gy, a. ■!«» of nui 



Ei-y-Bio-lot'-le-a], o. nstuln 
El-y-mol'-n-Jtel, a. one vera' 



B-Ffst-le, a- pertainlnff u 



Eu'-lo-^ii), a. D 
Eu'-loti«,(. I. 

Ea'-lo-tl-Ka,*j 



!it-|ilioii'-le-al| t HHind a| 



E-ia'-ilT^Mai, ■■ qaann «f 
evHilBi. IW- 

"-- - cloHiirttHi diT.anr 
a. Ind, Baaath, fat 



■n-lind-ed, a. Joal, tnpar- 
EB-Ini , a. tbe ctoaa oTlbi 



as-..,.», 



.,i:zx. 



iMdni. [M the Kciiw!]. 

B-vinler-le-al, a. accunfluE 
B-ran-lH'-le-al-ljr, **. In ein- 

IloB of the goapvl. 
E-Tui'-tel-ln, a. o 

E-v»n'-ti;l-liPd,*(i. liMlnicted 






ar 



Iv-d-Jirt-lnt-ly, aJ. eunuDr' 
^v-et-tLv'-kng, a- ImmortaL 

i-ya--tioa,n. aclnfoTenAn»- 
E-dc'-Hnn, n. illn ■Jim 



Et-i-den' 

E^viLa-IIcI,! Ill, i<iek>4.tod. 



B-vn-aFfeel'-ed,anM%»fd- 



EXA 

6-vtl-«>6ak-iitg,«. defiunation. 

E-vInc e, v. t. to pnive, show. 

K-Tin'-^ed,* p. proved, iiMMle 
clear. [made evident 

B-vin'-ci-blc, a. that may be 

E-via'-ei ve,A. tending to prove. 

E-vl8'-«e-raief v. t. to take out 
tbe bowelfl. [avoided. 

Ev'-l-ta-bie, «. tliat may be 

Evo-ea'-timifM. a calling forth. 

E-vOk«,0. L to call forth, to ap- 
peal. 

B-vo^-ked.* j». called forth. 

Ev-o-lu'-tioa, «. allying off. 

Ev-o-lv'-tiiiii, %. change of po- 
sition. 

E-volv'e, «. t. to unfold, emit. 

E-volv'-ed,* j». unfolded, open- 

Ervulv'-ing,jipr. opening, [ed. 

E-vul'-don, n. act of plucking 
out. 

Ewe, n. [yu,] a female aheep. 

Ew'-er, %. [yu'er,! a pitcher for 
water. [from. 

Ex, a prefix rignifies, out of or 

Ex-a-cer'-bate, v. t. to irritate. 

£x-a-c«r-ba'-tion, n. increased 
violence of a disease. 

£x-a-eer^b<«'-cence, n. in- 
crease of irritation or of fever. 

Ex-aef, a. [egzaet',] accurate, 
nice. [quire. 

Ex-aetf, V. (. to demand, rc- 

Ex-ae'-tion, it. act of extorting. 

£x-aet:'-ly,4U. accurately, nice- 
ly, [ty. 

Ex-aef-ne8B,i». accuracy, niee- 

Ex-aet'-er, ». one who exacts. 

Ex-at'-l^e-rate, v. t. to enlarge 
in description beyond the 
truth. [tion. 

Ez-a^-|:e-ra'-tion,». ampUfica- 

Ex-«lt, 0. t. [egie^lt,] to lift 
high. [vation. 

Ex-flt-a'-tion, n. a raiting, ele- 

Ex-flt'-ed, p. elevated, magni- 
fied, [examined. 

Ex-am'-in-a-ble, a. that can be 

Ex-aro-in-a'-tion, n. inquiry. 

Ex-ain'-ine, v. t. [egzam'in,] to 
insp«'ct with care, search into. 

Rx-ain'-in-ed,* p. questioned. 

P.x-ain'-itt-er, n. one who ex- 

STiines. [pattern. 

Ex-an'-ple, n. [egzam'pl,] a 



KXO 

£z-aiHliem'-a-tou8, «. erap- 
tive. [or. 

Ex'-areb, a. a prefect, govem- 

Ex-areh'-ate, %. office of an 
exarch. [angry. 

Ex-&s-pe-rate, v. t. to make 

Ex-as-pe-ra'-tion, it. irritation. 

Ex-ean-des'-cenoe, n. a white 
heat. [low. 

Ex'-ea-vate, v. t. to make hol- 

£x-ea-va'-tion, n. act of ma- 
king hollow. [to excel. 

Ex-ceed, v. t. or t. to surpass, 

Ex-ceed-ing, ppr. or a. surpass- 
ing, [degree. 

£x-ceed-ing-ly, ad. to a great 

Ex-cel', o. t. or t. to surpass. 

Ex-cel'-led,* ji. exceeded. 

Ex'-cel-lence, n. superior good- 
ness, [honor. 

£x'-cel-len-cy, n. a title of 

Ex'-cei-lent, a. having great 
value. [lent degree. 

Ex'-cel-lent-ly, ad. in an excel- 

£x-cel'-ling, ppr. surpassing. 

Ex-cept', V. t. to take out 

Ex-cept'-ing, ppr. excluding. 

£x-cep'-tion, n. exclusion, ob- 
jection, [objections. 

£x-cep'-tion-a-ble, a. liable to 

£x-cepi'-or, n. one who ob- 
jects, [pores. 

£x-cern', v. t. to emit through 

£x-ceni'-ed,* p. separated, ex- 
creted. 

Ex-cess', n. surplus. 

Ex-cess'-ive, a. exceeding just 
limits. [ly. 

Ex-cess'-ive-ly, ad. exceeding- 

Ex-cess'-ive-ness, n. excess. 

£r-chan|fe, v. t. to give one 
for another. 

Ex-chftn^e, n. act of bartering, 
place where merchants meet. 

£x-chau^e-a-ble, a. that may 

be exchanged. [something. 

Ehc-chftn|^-^,* p. given for 

£x-chan^-er, n. a person who 
exchanges. 

Ex-chan^-ing, ppr. bartering. 

Ex-cheq'-uer, n. a court in 
England that has charge of 
the king's revenue. 
Bx-cl'-sa-ble, a. subject to ex- 
cise* 



EZC 

£x-clse, a. a duty on gooda 
paid by the seller or eonsumer. 

Ex-clse, V. f. to subject to ex- 
cise. 

Ex-ci'-sed,* jr. taxed by excise. 

Bx-cise-man, it one who in- 
spects excised goods, [tion. 

Ex-cis-ion, n. mer destruo- 

Ex ci-ta-bir-i-ty. n. capacity 
of being excited. [roused. 

Ex-ci'-ta-ble, a. that can be 

Ex-cI-taVtion,n. act of rousing. 

£x-clte, V. t. to stir, souse. 

Ex-cito-ment, n. act of rousing. 

Ex-cl'-ter, n. he or that which 
excites. 

Ex-ci'-ting,p^. stimulating. 

Ex-clftim, V. t. to cry out, bawl. 

Ex-ciaim-ed,* pret. of Ex- 
claim, [ing. 

Ex-claim-ing, ppr. vociferat- 

£x-ela-ma'-tion, n. a loud out- 
cry, [clamation. 

Ex-€lam'-a-to-ry, a. using ex- 

£x-elQde, v. t. to shut out, de- 
bar. 

£x-elu'-sion, n. rejection. 

Ex-clu'-sive, a. that excludes. 

Ex-€lu'-sive-ly, ad. by exclu- 
sion, [elude. 

Ex-elu'-so-ry, a. able to ex- 

£x-eom-mu -ni-eate, v. t. to 
exclude from church com- 
munion. 

£x-eom-mu-ni-€a'-tion, n. act 
of excluding from the ordi- 
nances of the church. 

Ex-eo'-ri-ate, v. (. to flay, to 
strip off skin. 

Ex-eo-ri-a'-tion, n. a stripping 
off skin. 

Ex'-ere-ment, n. matter dis- 
chai^ed. [to excrement. 

£x-ere-ment'-al, a. pertaining 

£x-€re-nient-i"-tiou8, a. con- 
sisting in excrement 

Ex-eres'-cence, n. preternatu- 
ral growth. 

Ex-eres'-cent, a. growing out. 

Ex-erete, v. c. to discharge 
through the pores. 

Ex-ere'-tion, it. discharge, 
Ex'-ere-tive, a. tending to ex- 
crete, [useless matter. 
Ex'-cre-to-ry^ (». tUrowin^ off 



100 



EXE 



Ex'-ere-to-rjr, n. a little duet 
for tecrctin^ a fluid. 
Ex-4iru'-ciate, «. (. to torture. 
£x-eru'-ciat-iiig,j»/r. torment- 
ing. 

Ex-eur-pate, o. (. to excuse. 
Ex-eul-pa'-tion, n. excuee. 
Ex-eul'-pa-lD-ry, m. clearing 
fVoni blame. 

Ex-eur'-alunf n. a ramble. 
lUi-eur'-iive, m. wandering. 
Ex-eu'-sa-ble, a. tluu may be 
excused. 

Ex-eu'-sa-ble-neas, n. quality 
of being excusable. 
Ex-eu'-sa-bly, ad. m a way to 
be excused. [excuse. 

Ex-eu'-sa to-ry, a. containing 
Ex-eilse, o. t. to pardon, jus- 
Ex-eQse, n. apology. [tify. 
Ex-eu'-sed,* p. Dreed from 
blame. [blame. 

Ex-eu'-sins, ppr. freeing from 
Ex'-e-era-ble, a. detestable. 
Ex'-e-era-bly, ad. cursedly. 
Ex'-e-erate, v. t. to curse. 
Ex-e-era'-tlon, n. a cursing. 
Ex'-e-€ute, v. t. to do, per- 
I'orm, put to death in pursu- 
ance uf law. 

Ex-e-eu'-tion-er, n. one who 
pute to death by law. [effect 
Ex-ec'-u-tive, a. carrying into 
£x-e€'-u live, n. [x asgz,! the 
power that executes the law. 
Ex-ec'-u uir, n. oue who set- 
tles the estate of a testator. 
Ex-ee'-u-tur-ship, n. office of 
executor. [ed in future. 

Ex-e€'-u-to-ry,a. to be perform- 
£x-ee'-u-trix, n. a female ap- 
pointed by will to settle an 
estate. [terpretation. 

Ex-e-^e'-sis, n. science of in- 
Ex-e-|:et'-ie-al, a. explanatory. 
Ex-em'-plar,a. [x as gz,] copy, 
pattern. [ofexample. 

Ex'-era-pla-ri-ly, ad. by way 
£x'-em-pla-ry, a. serving for 
a pattern, worthy of imita- 
tion. 

£x-em-pli-fi-ea'-tion, n. illus- 
tration by example ; a copy. 
Ex-em'-pll-fl-ed,* p. ' 
ted by example. 



illustra- 



BXH 

Ez-em'-pli-fl-cr, n. <Me wbo 
exempli ties. 

Ex-em -pli-f^, «. (. to Uiostratr 
by example. 

Exempt", a. [x as n,] free. 
Ex-erapt', 0. t. to free, to priv- 
ilege, [subject 
Ex-empf , ». one who is not 
Ex-emp'-tion, n. freedom, im- 
munity. 

Ex-e-qua'-tur, n. a written re- 
cognition of a person as eoo- 
sttl. [lemnities. 

Ex'-e-quiet, n.pL raneral eo- 

Ex'-er-cl-sa-ble, a. that may 
be used. 

Ex'-er-clse, n. use, practice. 

Ex'-er-clse, «. ^ to use, prac- 
tice. 

Ex'-er-cl-sed,*>.U8ed, trained. 

£Ix-er-ci-ta'-tiou, n. exercise, 
practice. 

£x-er'gK«, n. a little space 
round a figure on a medal. 

Ex-erf, V. t. [x as gz,J to use 
strength. [exerting. 

Ex-er^-tion, n. effort,- act of 

Ex-fo'-li-ate, «. t. to come off 
in scales. [of a bone, &c. 

Ex-fo-li-a'-tion, n. the scaling 

Ex-ha'-la-ble, a. that may be 
exhaled. 

Ex-ha'-Ia-tion, ». vapor. 

Ex-hale, V. t. or t. -to send out, 
emit. [por. 

Ex-ha'-led,* p. emitted in va- 

Ex-hale'-ment, n. matter ex 
haled. [drain to emptiness. 

Ex-haudt', V. t. [x as gz,] to 

Ex-haust'-i ble, a. that may be 
exhausted. [ing. 

E»>hau8'-tion,n. actof exhaust- 

Ex-haust'-less, a. that cannot 
be exhausted. [display. 

Ex-hib'-it, V. t. [x as |a,] to 

Ex-hib'-it, n. a paper produced. 

Ex-hib'-it-ed, p. shown, dis- 
played, [forth, display. 

Ex-lii-bi"-tion, n. a setting 

Ex-hil'-a-rate, v. (. to make 
cheerful. [making glad. 

Ex-hil-a-ra'-don, n. act of 

Elx-hort*, V. t. [z as gz,] to 
advise. [counsel. 

Ex-horlraf-tion. n. advice, 



mxr 



exiinrt 

E»4inrf-«r,«. one wko wfMm^ 
Bz-hvHMk'-tloa, m. • ' 
f ram tlM gimva. 
Ex'-l-lrefies.a.i 



Ex'-Ile, ». [z aa &] kft^ 
ment, a perH»n baaAai. 
ExMIe, V. c K» baalah. 
Ex'-Ile. «. aaudl, 
Bz-ir-Hj,m. 




Ez-isc, «. <. [z M M to feib 
Ex4sC-«ace»ii.Mi^A^ 




Ex 

life. 

Ez'-lt,».« 
Ez'-o-diMi flk 

braelltes ftotN 

ondbookin 
Ex-on'-e-rate, 0. «. ^ aa fij to 

nnlaad ['''■■■V 

Ex-<»-e-ra'-iloa, «. a itahn^ 
Ex'-o-ra-Ue, «. that May bt 

moved by entrealj. (ganea. 
Ez-orb'-il-aoea, m. aitnfa- 
Ex-orfo'-it-ant, a. esacHive. 
Ex'-or-clae, 9. C to aqpiri, ■ 

evil spirits, by co^JuiailQa. 
Ex'-or-cl-aed,* p, tgrnamL 
Ex'-or-oiam, m. act or aionlt- 

ing. [out evil 

Ex^or-ciat, a. umb who 
Ex-or'-di-al, a. [z aaga,] be- 

giuningr- 

Ex-or'-di-am, n. fntrodoctiaa. 
Ez-of -ie, a. fbreiga ; «. a ibr* 

eign plant. [qmMi 

Ex-pand', «. (. or <. to opeo. 

Ex-pana*e, n. wlda olent or 

apace. [of beiof aqianded. 

Ex-pana-l-bil'-i<^, s..capaeitr 

Ex-pans'-i-ble, a. that eaa ht 

expanded. raaflrioa. 

Bx-pans'-ile, a. npaliii of «• 

Ex-pan'-fllon, a. actof ezpaiA- 

ing. 

Ex-pans'-ive, a. wide. [der. 

Ex-pa'-tiate, «. t.to rove, waa- 

Ex-pat'-ri-atc,«. u toqottoaali 

country, and reaoanoe eW- 

senshlp. 

Ex-patrri-a'-tlon, «. the oah* 
ting of one's ooantqr, aafl it* 
nuocUtioQ of QtHMahip. 



w>mi<(ftkr. *" (R 

Bi-pM^-to-ninL ■- « medlcLr 

Ei-pH^-to-nlB, ■<■ 1. 10 lU 
ehatfe fma the iDUfi. 

Ei-K-u^w, m. timtm, uU 

Bi-Hi--4t«M, (. at, pn>psr. 
BI-p-<U-«^ >. nnvw to ■ 
md. [Tviiag«, 

Bi-ft^-ii-mt-lj, ti. wlUi Hi- 
Bi'-pe-dlIB,B. t. Id hMU'ii, dli- 

f^p»4»e-t7, md. with 41^ 
Ri-pe-dl"-liiiii, ■. butt, dli 

^^^df'-ttDiK, >. done wJtl 
Bt-pt-tf-tiouHy, »d. ipewl 

Ei-«r, V. L lo dilv« DUl, Ln 
El-pcr-ta ble, «. thml niK/ bi 
driWunni. 
E 1 -pand't P- 1' U spend, tmy our 
£i pcfid'-l-uin(,4.jKlarapend 



ifcann""'"' """[eipiaUc 
-pi-im'-Uoih n.aciof breni 

Ei-plkLn-i-'bla. s. UUnuV 
ei-pllio-«d°,'* 



E-pni'-i-Tu-ryT ■< Kivliic u 
i-puv'-m-tnie, n, i, id reaHO' 

rrtrh. [li^ ejEpoAululoiL 

p ind', s. I. u eiplaln. 



Ei'-pU-nu, ( 






l»f ^';j'*««'- 



Bi-plDli', n. B berolc deed. 
Bi pln-rB'-tloD, ■. Hi of F 
^,«ing. [Bmln 



Ei-pa'-rl-ci ced,*}i-Ul«tUied 
uitL Ton'eipeHoioni 

BtpRrf, >. •kUJfu], deiuou. 






I-pan-a-ble, «. I 



a'^sBn^ a. Itllldllll U diy. 

le-uw, 1. 1. 10 dir- [IB|- 



ira 



EXT 



Ex-tem-po-ra'-ne-oos, «. an- 
j>rein»>uiintKd. 
Ex-U!in'-|)o-rA-i7, «. uttered 

witliout previous atufly. 
Exteni'-pu re, ad. witliottt 

previ«>u« stiidjr. 
Ex-tem'-pi»-rl£e, o. t. to atter 

without study. [tampmrUe 
Ex-teui'-po-ri-zed,* p. of JEx- 
£x-teiid', «. (. to stretch, 

spreatl. [extended. 

£x-teiid'-i-ble, a. that can be 
Ex-tens i-bil'-i-ty, ». quality of 

being extensible, [extended. 

Ex-tens'-i-ble, a. that uiay be 

Ex-ten'-siou, n. act of extend- 
ing, [extent. 

Ex-tens'-ive, a. large, of ereat 

Ex-tens'-ive-ly, ad. widtily, 
largely. [wideness. 

ExU'iis'-ive-neas, n. extent, 

Ex-tent', n. space, compass, 
length. 

Ex-ten'-u-ate, v. t. to palliate. 

Ex-ten-u-a'-lii>tt, n. act of ex- 
tenuating, [eign. 

Ex-te'-ri-or, a. outward, for- 

Ex-te'-ri-or, n. the outside, sur- 
face, [out. 

Ex-ierm'-in-ate, t>. t. to root 

Ex-term-in-a'-Uon, n. extirpa- 
tion, [exterminates. 

Ex-term'-in-a-tor, i». one who 

Ex-tern'-al, a. outward. 

Ex-tern'-al-ly, ad* outwardly. 

Ex-tern'-als, n. outward rites. 

Ex-tinet', a. extinguished. 

Ex-tine'-tion, n. destruction. 

Ex-tin'-guish, v. t. to quench. 

Ex-tin'-guish-a-ble, a. that 
may be quenched. 

£x-tin'-guistt-er, n. a utendl to 
nut out candles. 

£x-tin'-guish-ed,* j». quenched. 

Ex-tin'-guish-ment, n. a put- 
ting out or quenching, aboli- 
tion. 

Ex'-tlr-pate,! v. t. to root out 

Ex'-tir^a-ted, p. rooted up. 

Ex'-tir-pa-ting, ppr. ej(termin- 
ating. [out. 

Ex-tir-pa'-tion,i». act of rooting 

Ex'-tir-pa-tor, n. one who ex- 
tirpates. 

Ex-tol') «. t, to praise, mafnliy. 



6<-tol'4ed,* j». p rai s e d, rniB^ 
nifled. [compulsion. 

Ex-tors'-lve, «. exaenng by 
Ex-tort',v. C. to exact, to wrest 
Bx-tor'-tion, n. unlawAll exac- 
tion, [practices extortion. 
Ex-tor'-tion-cr, n. one who 
Bx-tra, signifies, witkaat or he 



VAO 



Ex'-traet, n. a substance drawn 

from another, a passage fhmi 

a writing. [take. 

Ex-traet', o. c. to draw out, 

Ex-trae'-tion, n. a drawing 

out, lineage. [extracted. 

Ex-trnct'-lre, a. that may be 

Ex-tra-ju-di"-cial, a. outof the 

usual course of law. 

Ex-tra'-ne-ous, a. foreign, not 

intrinsic. [commonly. 

Ex-tra-or'-din-a-ri-ly, tuL un- 

Ex-tra-or'-din-a-ry, a. uncodn- 

mnn. 

Ex-trav'-a-gance, n. lavish ex- 
pense, [expenses. 
Ex-trav'-a-gant, a. lavish in 
Ex-trav'-a-gant-ly, ad. waste- 
fully. 

Ex-trav'-a-sa-ted, a. being out 
of the proper vessels. 
Ex-trav-a-sa'-tion, n. a letting 
out of the proper vessels. 
Ex-treme, a. outermost, utmost 
Ex-trenie, it. utmost limit, ex- 
tremity, [degree. 
Ex-treme-ly, ad. in the utmost 
Ex-trem'-i-ty, n. end, utmost 
degree. [extricated. 
Ex'-trl-ea-ble, a. that may be 
Ex'-tri-eate, v.t. to disentangle. 
Ex-tri-«a'-tion, n. actof dlMn- 
tangling. [nai. 
Ex-trin'-sie, a. outward", ezter- 
Ex-trin'-sie-al-ly, ad. outward- 
ly. 

Ex-trQde, v. t. to thrust out. 
Ex-tru'-sion, *. act of thrust- 
ing out [luxuriance. 
Bx-u'-be-rance, n. [x as gz,] 
£x-u'-be-rant, a. luxuriant 
Ex-u'-be-rant-iy,ad. abundant- 
ly. [daU. 
Ex'-n-date,Ex-ude' ; see Exau- 
Ex-ul'«eer-ate, v, t. ori. to grow 
to an Veer. 



taf of in aieer. [gn>4r> 

Bx-alf , V. i. (k a !■«)•» I^Mm 
EjMHt-t'-tkMi, is.SraBtJaf. 

Bye, «. the ofgwi of ri^ 
Bye, «• (. w WMeta, etawib 
By'-ed,* p, vtowad, wiBhdl 
Efe-balUa. the baUoTfiMaiftt. 
£>e-bf1gtat, a. a plaat, tki ••- 
phrasia. [«y«. 

Ef 6-bmw, a. h^ _ofw the 
Ef e-gliss, a. a gfaMi ta hda the 

right m- 

Epe-laib, a. hair on tbatfa- 
B^e-tesB, a. haviof w efMi 

Mind. [oraaid. 

Eye-kI^hole, a. a halo fbrlMs 
E^e-lid, n. ttnk eover of the ne. 
Ef e-serv-aat. a. a janraat tiat 

requires watehlog. 
E^e-shot, n. glance of the eye. 
Ef e-aerv-ke, a. ■errlea doae 

only under the eaiplojtfi 

eye. Un. 

E^^e-slght, a. the sight of tte 
E^e-aore, a. sooielhlay oAa- 

sive to the sight 
Epe-stone, a. a amall Mdm iM 

is used to clear daft ftoa *> 



[grtadA 
itaotbiHxttkB 



E^e-wit-ness, ». one who»« 
what be tesdflea. 

F. 

FA'-BLB, a. aa laitraeliTS 
fiction. 
Fa'-ble, v. c to fieisaslorlea 
Fa'-bled,*/. Maned, tavealsd. 
Fab'-rie, a. a buUdlaf, a idae- 

ture. [strast 

Fab'-ffie-ate, a. (. I0ibi|0k'eoa- 
Fab-rie-a'-tion, n. a flruuBft a 

forging. [■trasM. 

Fab -rie-a-tor, a. oneanwooe* 
Fab'-u-Ust, a. oae arho hifseti 

fkbles. 

Fab'-u-loua, a. Mgned, ftlss. 
Fab'-u-loua-iy. ad. with fletiaa 
Faoe, a. the visage. 
Face, V. (. to aiaat ia flaat 
Fa'-eed,*ji. oppoMd, wmni 

In front 
Fac'-etfU. a little tecf. 



* li'e-'-rtoi»-ly, «!. win Til 

■i h-m'-tioiu-IICMi m. ptCBHIII 

t IW-Ut ■- euy u> be done. It) 
I T^■ttr^^MU,v.l.^o<utietm•3 

f PlKlM-M'-UOIl, •- »C1 of lin 

1 tt'-tinti yp'- CrontlnE. 

h'-clDg| H-Bisveriiig \n lYom 

hci, It in «* d^i 16^1™ 
Fu'-lloa, ■- • pollUcBl (Mri) 
Pu'-llaiiSi I. ^vtn to puly. 



■Of, iDBiiul^ltity. 



'i-Jsv'. 



ail, f. e. iodi'sprr,itlNippoln 






FalMy, ad. opeiUy^ Imjeatly- 
Fair-noM. Jon comluci, eleu 
noK of akin- [s^ieecli 

Pa[r-ipok-eD, E. eiiutuoui i.. 
Filr-y, «. an kmagliLatjnirlL 
Fllr-y, I. bglongtiig tn MA.t. 

FIliA-fnl, a. Il^■ to ih> Ini 

Fn'ui-CRl-ly, id. horeMly. 



FbJI, B.jHiceiir.isriiiJMInn. 
Fii)-I>'-Eiou<,ii.proJuciiiBiDU- 

Psl-lii'-cloiU'ly^iuUicHtnilly, 



^■r-JOW-ing, ■■ iIh pliiwlugol 
'■r-iow-wia, ■. ■ ruigw iMtC, 

iioi hlttacul, hypocriikHU 
F(l8e-bean-i!d, a. im-MM. 
r«bic-ly, ml. orroiwoiiily ■ f riljr. 
F«t«!-IIW, n- WHIlL ot Euttg- 
Palw-liniid, Fala-l-iy, n. want 

'f truth. ; HU'lHg, 

Fi|l9-i-n-er, X. Due Willi faSA- 

tWi-'J.B-f-IoiMunwrMC 
F»1-l«, o. .-. to lieetiaw in 

P»l lut-i'd.' p. of Ki«(r. 
F»l-lia-iiig-ly, «A Willi Maiu- 



il' Iv-ly, ad- iiiiiuiniiiy- 
.mu-Uy, «. Bwuu&iiUI, line- 
nge. ri-'™l. 

Faui'.i]ie,k.«FaiitofHilntJi>ul 






110 



FAR 



Pa-nat'-ie, ) 
Fa-naf -i-eal, ) 



a. wild and en- 
thusiastic in 
opinions. [bigot. 

Fu-nat'-ie, n. an entlnmiaflt. a 
Fa-nat'-ie-al-iy, ad. wiUi wild 
entliUDiasni. [notions. 

Fa-naf -icisin, n. extravasant 
Fan'-ci-ed,*p.concelved, liked. 
Fau'-cl-fHl, n. whimsical, 
strange. [manner. 

Fan'-ci-ful-lyi A^- in & fanciful 
Fan'-ci-ful-ness, h. the quality 
of being whimsical. 
Fan'-cy, n. notion,taste, whim. 
Fan'-cy, v. t. or t. to imagine. 
Fane, n. a temple, a church. 
Fang, n. a tusk, claw, talon, 
nail. [fangs. 

Fan"g-ed,* p. or a. having 
Fan"g-lea, a. made gaudy, 
showy. 

Fan"g-le8s, a. htfving no fangs. 
Fan'-Ton, n. [faii'yon,] a small 
flag. 

Fan' tasm, n. an idle conceit 
Fan-tas'-tie, > a. fonciful, 
Fan-tas'-tie-al, ( whimsical. 
Fan-tas'-tic-al-ly, eul. whim- 
sically, [sicaluess. 
Fan-tat)'-tie-al-neas, n. whim- 
Fan'-ta-sy, n. fancy, conceit 
Far, a. distant, remote. 
Far, ad. to or at a great dis- 
tance, [nowned. 
Fftr'-fa-med,* a. widely re- 
Far'-fetcli-ed,* a. brought from 
a distance. [tion. 
Farce, n. a dramatic composi- 
Farce, v. t. to stuff. [farce. 
Far-ci-eal, a. belonging to a 
Far-cy, n. a disease of horses. 
Fard'-el, n. a little pack. 
Fare, v. i. to be in a good or 
bad state. 

Fare, n. price of pas8age, food. 

Filre-well, u. wish of wellfare. 

Far'-in, Fa-ri'-na, n. pollen of 

flowers. [meal 

Far-in-a'-ceous, a.consisting of 

Farm, n. laud occupied by a 

farmer. [a price. 

Farm, «. t. to leane or rent for 

Farm-tMi,* p. leased, rented. 

Farm-er, n. one who cultivates 

laud. 



FAT 

Firm-ins, n. the practice of till- 
iaj; land. [ley. 

Far-ra'-go, n. a confused med- 
Par'-ri-er, n. one wlio cures 
horses. [hoiMB. 

Far'-ri-er-ry, n. the shoeing of 
Far'-rOw, n. a litter of pigs. 

Far'-row. a. not producing a 
calf in the year. [distance. 

Fiir-fher, a. being at a greater 

F&r-Cher, ad. at a greater dis- 
tance. 
Fftr-f hest, a. most remote. 

F&r-Ching, n. the fourth of a 
penny. [coat, ttc. 

r&iv Chins-gale, n. a hoop petti- 

Fas'-ci-ele, it. a bundle. 

Fas-cie'-u-lar, «. united in a 
bundle. [chant 

Fas'-cin-ate, v. t. to charm, en- 

Fas-cin-a'-tiott, n. a charming. 

Fash'-ton, n. form, custom, 
mode. 

Fash'-ton, v. t. to form, mold. 

Fash'-ton-a-ble, a. according 
to the fashion, [in the fasliion. 

Fash'-ton-a-ble-ness, n. a being 

Fash'-ton-a-bly, ad. according 
to the fashion. [eo. 

Fash'-ion-ed,*p.formed, mold- 

Fash'-ton-er, n. one who fash- 
ions, [forming. 

Fash'-ion-ing, ppr. makins. 

Fast, V. i. to abstain from food. 

F&st, n. abstinence from food. 

Fast, a. firm, rapid, swift 

Fast, ad. with speed or celerity. 

F&st-en, V. t. [faan,] to make 
firm. 

Filst-en-ed,*ji. fixed, secured. 

Fast-en-ing, ppr. making firm. 

Flist en-iug, n. that which con- 
fines, [close. 

Fast-hand-ed, a. covetous, 

Fas-tid'-i-ous, a. over nice, 
squeamish, [squeamishness. 

Fas-tid'-i-ous-ly, ad. with 

Fas-tid'-i-ous-ness, n. squeam- 
ishness. [fort 

Fiist-ness, it. firmness, a strong 

Fat, n. oily part of animal bod- 
ies. 

Fat, a. plump, gross, greasy. 

Fat, V. t. to make or grow fat 

Fa'-tal, a. deadly, mortal. 



FAV 

Fa'-taMnB| a. tbe doetrlne of 
Jkte. [nufllji. 

Fa'-tal-iat, n. one win boldi to 
Fa-taT-l-ty, «. iavlMlble m- 

cealtj. [nritf 

Fa'-tat-Iy, md, moffali/, mow- 
Faie, ». desihiv, deam, «fwt. 
Fa'-ted, a. desOned, deeveii ly 

(kte. 

F&-f her, n. a male pareirt. 
Fft-Cher, v. (. to ad^ mi 

own. 
F&-(hel^ll»-taw, a. tbe Mm 

of DIM'S buaband or wUb. 
F&-nier-^* f, adopiBd. [tkir. 
Fi-f ber-leis, «. tuaim ma fc- 
Fi-Chei^U-nen, a. fmiw— 

ofaAtlier. [Vm. 

Fft-€her-ly, «. beeomlnf • tt 
Faf h'-om, «. alz flwt 
Faf h'-om, «. c to 

the bottom. 
FaCh'-om-le«, «. bonoMlei 
Fartid'-ie-ml, a. |irophelto,lbff 

tellhig. HMiisi 

Faf-Ha-Ue, a. that m^r Is 
Fa-tigiM, a. gnat wruailawi. 

toiL {va a a m. 

Fa-UgM, V. t. to tire, 10 muT 
Fa-tig«-ed,* p. wearied, IImL 
Fa-tiga-ing, «. Indudiwwiail- 

ness. 

Faf-llng, n. a fkt anlmaL 
Faf -nes8,it. fleatalaeasi tetllltf . 
Faf-ten, «. t. iUnfmA t»wtka 

fat- 

Faf -en-edj* p. made iht 
Faf-ty, «. coofliaKli^ of At* 

greasy. [leBeet. 

Fa-tu'-l-ty, a. weaknea of ia- 
Fat'-u-ous, a. fooUah. weak, 

sillv. tU^M"^ 

Fau^-cet, n, a pipe fi»r iiawiai 
F^ult, n. a defect, IUMm, oT 

fense. [oobasft 

F^ult V. t. to charge with an 
F^ult -ed, p. blamed, aeeuiai. 
F^ult'-i ly, ad. with fldling or 

mistake. [enoKi 

F^ulf-i-nesB, n, defecdveneH, 
F^ult'-ing, ppr. blaming. ' 
F4uU'-le:«, a. free fkrom Aialt 
F^ult'-y, a. guilty of a fantt. 
Faun, It. a kind oTaylvan d<^* 
Fa'-vor, a. kind r^ard, a glli 



lU, ■. 1 puticuJi 
It-lan^v-diipoBlioo t 

', ■. hDmufl, luf ajn. 
Apprebmstnn oTe^J. 



■M»i ■- feu, limo- 

-»».■. ™ 

-l-lj, H. pnclicibfl- 






cdon, dKd 






a.puruklnciil Tvvi^i 



[na 



FEN Ul 

'e-lk>4-B'-(lo^ ■. kind wiA. 
'^lle'+tHH, m- bftpp*. 
'c-Hc'-l-ir, ■- W^liapiiliirB. 
V-liD&tf. pmmniDf ID catL 
'vU^ «- Aerc9. aavaffl, cmd. 



Eund'-t-ly, a. IhiitfuLnai. 
'-e-nl, a. pvalnln| (o m 

Pcd-e-n'-OoK, a. >cl or oglltiif 

tn ■ logua. [(MsncT- 

Fed'-e-n-tlve.A.uakEliH In uHi- - ,- --,,- 
Ph, h. I lEWard, perpi'lusl Fed, 7. of 
FK,B.(.(onlaiiibTal>t'.ri'li'>'. Feli,iLClai 



jiilinhelr ' 

Fer-V, a. ibe rin oTa whiwL 
F«r'-oD,a.onatiiUir<i' Moor, 



Fei'-liiy, U. weakly, raimly, 

FeHd, ■, food, DieaL pai lure- 
"— ■ T, a. ou Hut r»d»-, I 
) Ibal auppUia a cing 

F^d-lng, ^p^.^lvlnj^f^l^ 
«el-lng, fpr, parcelvlsg bj 



Pel»ii-LnB,»r. •imulailnj 
Feint,n.TliW,).nil-..l. 



F^'i"^-:™,. iTviiS' 



r^sta,.., 



119 



FEE 



F^n'-ny, a. niarahy, boftey. 
Fit/flf, 11. (. to invest with t]i«* 

fet^ of land. [tlie ff«. 

Fcoflf'-ed,* p. inveated with 
FfofT-eti', n.onevwted with tlH- 

fiw. [fee 

Ff off '-er, n. one who lErants a 
Feotf '-innnt, n. act or granting 
Ft^rH'-cious, a. fiuitfiil. [a fee. 
Fe'-ri-al, a. pertaining to holi- 

dayfl. 

Fe' rine, a. wild, savage, cruel. 
Fe'-rlne-nesB.Fer'-i-ty, n. wild- 

ntiM. 

Fcr'-incnt, *. a gentle boiling. 
Ft^r-iiwHt', V. t. ori. to work. 
Fer-niiMit'-n-ble, a. susceptible 

otTcruipniaiion. 
F(*r-ment a'-iion,ii. a working. 
Fer-iiiuiit' a tivo, a. causing 

fermentation. 
Fern, n. a ^lenus of plants. 
I'Vrii'-y, a. overgrown with 

f«irn. [cruel. 

Fivro'-rions, a. savage, tierce, 
F»' ro'-cious-ness, ». savnjie 

ti(*rr(!iH'SS. [t-'lty- 

Fi'.-nw,' i ty,7i.pavaeenps8,cru- 
Ft;r' ii,-ous, a. luatle of iron, 

like iroM. 
F«T'-ri'(,w. ii quadrnped, t:ipe. 
Frr'-r«!t, 0. t. to diive from a 

iod^i'. [a f«!riy. 

F»r' li aff<!, »i. fare for pa>(si^^ 
Frr-i u' g-ia-ous, a. partakinji of 

iriMi. [ot'a Slick. 

F<'r'-rule, n. a ring at the ♦■nd 
Fcr'-iii d,* ;/. couveyt'd in a 

boat. 
F(*r' ry, n. a placp for pn&>iiig 

a rivi-r or lake, [a boat ] 
Fi'i'-iy, V. t. to conv«'y ovpr 

water in a boat, [tends a ferry. 
Fer'-ry mail, v. one who at- 
Fer'-tile, a. iVuilfui, producing 

much. [land. 

Fii'-til Tze. r. t. to enrich, as 
Fer'-til '\-7xi\*p. made rich. 
Fer-til i 7A.\», ppr. making 

frnittiil. 

Ft'r tii'-i-ty, n. richness of soil. 
Fer'-nle, n. a wooden slapper. 
Fer'-ven-ry, ;». ardent warmlh. 
Fer'-vent, a. warm, ardent. 
Fur'-vcnt-ly, ad. with ferVor. 



FIO 

Ferv'-id. a. waiiu, auiinnted. 
F(>r'-vid ly, a.L with gbiwin^ 
wanuth. [dor. 

Fer'-vid-nPHB, w. heat, aenl, ar- 
Ferv'-or, n. heat, wamatn of 
mind. [o«t letters. 

Fes'-eue, n. a wire to point 
Fes'-tal, a. relating to a feaat. 
Fea'-ter, v. i. to rankle. 
Fea'-ter-ed,* ji. of Fitter. 
Fea'-ter-ing, ppr. growing viru- 
lent, [feast 
Fea'-ti-val, a. pertaining to a 
Fes'-ti-val, n. a feast, a solemn 
day. [mirth. 
Fea-tiv'-i-ty, n. social joy or 
Fes-toon', n. a wreath. 
Fetch, V. t. to go and bring. 
Fetch, n. a stratagem, artiUce. 
Fet'-id, a. rank, strong. 
Fet'-id-ness, n. offensive smell. 
Fef-lock, n. hair behind Llie 
pnstern of a horse. 
Fet'-U»r, n. a chain for the feet. 
Fet'-ter, v. t. to chain, sliackle, 
bind, [mal when first formed. 
Fe'-tus, n.pl. fetuses; an ani- 
Fend, ». quarrel, broil. 
Feud, n. land held of a superi- 
or on condition of rendering 
ser%'ice to the lord. 
Feud-al, a. held of a lord. 
Fedd-al-ixni, n. the s>'stein of 
feudal tenures, [ofasupc'rior. 
Fend a-to-ry, n. one who holds 
Ft'ud-ist, n. a writer on fends. 
Fe'-ver, u. a disease marked by 
increase of heat and an ac- 
celeiated pulse. 
l«V-ver-few, 7i. a plant, [fever. 
Fe'-ver-isli, a. atfected with 
Fe'-ver tsh-ncss, n. a febrile 
affection. [many. 
Ff.'W. a. a small number, not 
Few -ness, n. Emuilne»:s of 
number. [cree. 
Fi'-at, 71. lot it be done, a de- 
Fib, 71. a story, falsehood. 
Fib, V. I. to tell that which i.s 
Fih'-ber, n. one that lib.s. [false. 
Fi' her, i n. a slender thread 
Fi' bre, S ^f* i^'i animal or 
Fl-bril, n. a small fiber, [p'ant 
Fi brou^, a.coMsisilinifOilil)ei*s. 
Fic'-klc, a. changeable in mind. 



FIF 

Fie'-kle-aest, n. looonstaocjr. 
Fie'-tite, a. molded into fonn 
by art- 

FlG'-tion, «. an lo vented norj. 
Pie-ti^-ciirMM, a. fetned. 
Fie-a"-tloQa-ly, cd. coanler- 
feitly. [ ropgH ati mrt oa. 

Fte-ti'^-tloua-nesa, a. Aiaai 
Fid'-dle, m. a viottn. 
Fid'-dle, V. t. to pl» os • vl»> 
lin. [avMh. 

Pid'-dler, n. ane who ptewi oa 
Fid'-dle-atring, n. die tfriii of 
a violin. 

Fid'-dleidck, ». tiie bow ni 
string for playlnc on a vtotta. 
Fi-del'-i-ty,n. faithrkilncii,liir- 
nhy* [and sttits. 

Fld^-ct, V. i. to more if ftti 
Fid^-et, n. motion of the body. 
Fid*'-€t-y, a. resUea, nnea^f. 
FI du'-cial, Fi-du'-cU-iy, a. 
cotifldKnt. [In tnnc 

Fi-du'-cia-ry, n. one who holdi 
Fie, ex. denoting diattke. 
Fief, n. a fee, feud. [land. 
Field, n. a pi*H>e of Indoael 
Field-lied, n. a bed for the Add. 
FiGld-book, n. a book iMed la 
surveying. [bustard. 

Field duck, «. a spedet of 
Field- tare, n a bird of tlM 
thrush kind, [bove acaptais. 
Field-of-fi-cer, ii. an oSieet9r 
Field-piece, n. a small cannolW 
Fiend, n. an implacable ene- 
my. 

Fierce, a. violent, forcible. 
Fierc'e-ly , eul. in a violeutnaB- 
ner. [rsgo. 

Fierc'e-nosa, n. violence, fun", 
Fi'-er-i-ne>«, n. great waruitiL 
Fi'-e-ry, a. couMsttng of fire, 
hot. 

Fife, a asmaU pipe of music 
File, V. i. to play on a life. 
Fi-rer,n.oiie who plays theflik. 
Fif-tcen, a. five ai^ ten added. 
Fif-teenth, a. noting the niun- 
ber fifteen. 

FitYh, a. uextalMve the fouitii. 
Fifth'-ly, ad. in the fiiUi place. 
Fif'-ti-eth, a. noting the nuai- 
l>cr fifty. [added. 

Fif '-ty, a. the sum of five teu 



I 



n. a tree and its fVuit 
-leaf, n. the leaf of the 6g- 
«. [figs. 

'-treo, n. the tree that bears 
ht, «. «. or t. ji. fought, 
uit,] to contend in battle. 
ht, n. a battle, combat. 
;ht-er, n. a warrior, [battle. 
;ht-ing, ppr. contending in 
;ht-iiig, n. contention, bat- 
t. [tioB. 

'-ment, n. Invention, fic- 
'-ar-a-ble, a, capable of fig- 
e. [form. 

,'-ur-ate, a. of a determinate 
^ur-a'-tion,n .determination 
a certain form, [of form. 
^^lr-a-bil'-l-ly, n. capacity 
I'-ur-a-tive, a. metaphorical. 
I'-oi^a-tive-ly, ad. by a flg- 

I'-are, n. a character for a 
tmber, tyi>e, shape, image. 
['-ure, V. t. to make figures. 

?'-ar-ed,* ji. or a. adorned 
til work in figures, 
'-ur-ing, ppr. forming Into 
ape, aaoming with figures. 
•a-ment,ii. a slender thread, 
i-menf-oufl, a. consisting 
Uameuts. 

a-to-ry. n. a machine for 
ining threads, 
lert, n. an egg-shaped nut. 
, o. t. to steal, purloin, 
r. 

-ed,* p. pilfered, stolen, 
-er, n. one who filches. 
ing, ppr. pilfering, steal- 

i. a tool for smoothing 

tundle of papers, a row. 

t. to abrade with a file, 

xh in file, to place in 

' p. rubbed with a file. 

I. becoming a child. 

'on, n. tlie relation of 

[thread. 

n, a. in form of a 

e, ) n. an enrichment 

, \ on gold or silver 

ids. [oft". 

pi. particles rubbed 

r <. to make full. 



FIN 

Fill. n. fullness. [dance. 

Fill -ed,* p. supplied in abun- 

Fil'-let, n. a head band, a joint 
of meat. 

Fil'-let, V. t. to bind with a fillet 

Fil'-let-ed, p. bound with a fil- 

Fiir-ing, ppr. making full. [let. 

FiU'-ing, n. the woorin weav- 
ing, [finger. 

Fir-lip, V. t. to strike with the 

Fir lip, n. a stroke with the 
finger. 

Fil'-ly, n. a youn^ mare colt 

Film, n. a thin slun on the eye. 

Film, V. t. to cover with a pel- 
licle. 

Film'-y, a. composed of film. 

Fil'-ter, n. a strainer. 

Fil'-ter, v. t. to purify, as liq- 
uor, by passing it through a 
porous substance. [fied. 

Fil'-ter-ed,* p. strained, puri- 

Filth, n. foul or dirty matter. 

Filth'-i-ly, ad. dirtUy, with 
foulness. [ness. 

Filth'-i-ness, n. dirtiness, foul- 

Filth'-y,a. dirty, foul, obscene. 

Fil'-trate,©. t. or t. to filter, per- 
colate, [teiing. 

Fil-tra'-tion, n. the act of fil- 

Fim'-bri-ate,a. fringed, as with 
hair. 

Fin, n. a fish's membrane. 

Fi'-na-ble, a. that maybe fined. 

Fl'-nal, a. ending, conclusive. 

Fl'-nal-ly, ad. lastly. 

Fi-niLle, n. last note in music. 

Fi-nanc'c, n. revenue, income. 

Fi-nan'-cial, a. pertaining to fi- 
nance, [revenue. 

Fi-nan-cier, n. one skilled in 

Finch, n. a genus of birds. 

Find, V. t. p. wadpp. found ; to 
discover. 

Find-er,p. one thit finds. 

Fine, a. showy, gay, hand- 
some. 

Fine, n. a penalty, forfeiture. 

Fine, v. t. to inflict a penalty, 
refine. 

Fine-ly, ad. gayly, dextrously. 

F1 ne-ness, n. slendemess, 
showiness. [metals, Ax 

Fi'-ner, n. one who purifies 

Fine-ry, n. fine dress. 
8 



FIR 



113 



Fi-nees , n. art, artifice, itrat- 
agein. 

Fi-ness', v. i. to use stratagem. 

Fi-ness'-edj^ji. of Fineas. 

Fi-ness'-ing, ppr. practicing 
artifice. [der whale. 

Fin'-fish, n. a species of sleii- 

Fin"g-er, n. an extremity of 
the hand. [pilfur. 

Fin"g-er, v. t. to handle, touch, 

Fin"g-er-ed,* p. handUul, 
touched. [foppish. 

Fin'-ie-al, a. gay to excess. 

Fin'-ie-al-ly, ad. with afiTected 
fineness. C"*^'?* 

Fin'-ie-al-neas, n. excessive fi- 

Fl'-nis, n. the end, conclusion. 

Fin'-ish, v. t. to complete, pei^ 
feet. [ted. 

Fin'-ish-ed,*;». ended, comple- 

Fin'-ish-er, n. pne who com- 
pletes. 

Fin'-ish-ing, ppr. completing. 

Fin'-ish-ing, n. the utmost puK 
ish. 

Fl'-nlte, a. bounded, limited. 

Fi'-nlte-ly, ad. within limits. 

Fl'-nlte-ness. n. limitcdnesa* 

Fin'-less, a. destitute of fins. 

Fin'-ned,* p. iiaving broad 
edges. 

Fin -ny, a. Aimisbed with Hub. 

Fin'-toed, a. having toes con- 
nected. 

Fir, n. a tree or its wood, [tnf^ ' 

Fire, n. heat and light, aburD- 

Fire, v- e. or i. to set on fire, ^ith 
chaive. 

Fire-arms, n.gunB, pistols, Asa. 

Flre-b^, n. a meteor, a gren- 
ade. 

Fire-brand, n. wood on flra, 

Fire-brush, n. a brush for tho 
hearth. [charged. 

Pl'-red,* p. set on fire, dia- 

FIre-en-|:ine, n. an engine to 
throw water to extinguish 
fire. [light 

Fire-fly, n. an insect thatcmita 

Fire-hook, n. a hook for pull- 
ing down buildings in fires. 

Pire-lock, n. a musket. 

Fire-man, n. a man to estlO'. 
guish fires. 

Fire-new, a. quite ne^ 






114 



FIS 



Fire-of-fice, n. an office for in- 
Burini; against fire. 

Fire-pan, n. a pan to hold fire. 

Fire-placo, it. place for fire in 
a house. 

Fire-phig, n. a plug for draw- 
ing water to extinguish fires. 

Fire-ship, it. a ship to set others 
on fire. [fire. 

Firo-shOv-el, «. a shovel for 

Firc-sidc, n. aheatli, chimney. 

Flre-w^rd, n. an officer who 
directs ni(>n at fires. 

Fire-wovd, n. wood for fuel. 

Fire-wrtrk, n. preparations of 
powder for exploding in the 
air. 

Fi'-ring, ppr. setting fire to. 

Fi'-ring, n. act of setting fire to. 

Firk'-in, ». a vessel of eight 
gallons. [pact. 

Firm, a. I form,] strong, coui- 

Firni, v. t. to fix, settle, estab- 
lish. 

Firm. n. a partnership, house. 

Finn -a-ment, n. tlie region of 
the air. [edncss. 

Firni'-ly, ad. strongly, with fix- 

Firm'-nc'ss, n. compactness, so- 
First, a. foremost, chief, [lidity. 

First, ad. in the first place. 

First-born, n. the eldest child. 

First-fruits, n. first produce. 

First-ling, n. cattle first pro- 
duced. 

First-rate, a. pre-eminent. 

Fisc'-al, a. pertaining to a 
treasury. [urer. 

Fisc'-al, n. revenue, a treas- 

Fish, n. an animal living in 
water. 

Fish, V. t. to try to catch. 

Fisli'-ed,* p. caught, strength- 
ened. [flslL 

Fish'-er, n. one who catches 

Fish'-er-man, n. one eniployed 
in taking fish. [fishing. 

Fish'-er-y, n. the business of 

Fish'-gig, Fiz'-gig, n. an instra- 
ment for stabbing fish. 

Fish'-hyykjTi. a hook for catch- 
ing fish. [fish. 

Fish'-ing, ppr. trying to catch 

Fish'-ing, n. the practice of 
catcliing fish. 



FLA 

Flsh'-ket-Ue, n. a kettle to boil 
fish in. 

Fish'-miirk-et, ». a market for 
selling fish. [fish. 

Fi8h-m(1n"-ger, it. a dealer in 

Fish'-pond, n. a pond for fish. 

Fi8h'-sp(;ar, n. a spear for stab- 
bing fish. 

Fish'-y, a. tasting like a fish. 

Fis'-sile, a. tliat can be cleA. 

Fis'-Bure, n. a cleft^ a chasm. 

Fist, It. the hand clinched. 

Fist. V. t. to beat with the fist. 

Fist -i-cufCi, n. pi. a contest 
with lists. [cer. 

Fis'-tu-la, n. a deep callous ul- 

Fis'-tu-lar, a. hollow like a 

Fit, n. attack of spasms, [pipe. 

Fit, a. suitable, convenient 

Fit, r. t. to suit, e<^uip, qualify. 

Fitch, n. a chick-pea; see 
Vetch. 

Fitch'-et, n. the pole cat. 

Fit'-fijl, a. having fits, [ently. 

Fil'-ly, ad. suitably, conveni- 

Fit'-ncss, n. suitableness, pro- 
priety. 

Fit'-ted, p. made fit, adapted. 

Fit'-ting, ppr. making fit, suit- 
ing, [three. 

Five, a. the sum of two and 

Five-fold, a. taken five times. 

Fix, V. t. or t. to set firmly, 
fasten. 

Fix'-a-ble, a. that may be fixed. 

Fix-a'-tion, n. act of fixing, 
firm state. 

Fix'-ed,*p.8et, settled, firm. 

Fix'-ed-ness, w. state of being 

Fix'-i-ty, n. fixedness, [fast. 

Fix'-ture, n. fixed furniture. 

Flab'-bi-ness, n. a flabby state. 

Flab'-by, a. soft, yielding, 
loose. 

Flae'-cid, a. lax, weak, limber. 

Fiae-cid'-i-ty, 7t. laxuess, lim- 
bemcss. 

Flag, V. i. or t. to become weak, 
droop, lay with flags or flat 
stones. [colors. 

Flag. n. a plant, a flat stone, 

Flag'-stone, n. a flat stone for 
pavement. 

Fla^-e-let, n. a little flute. 

Fla^-el-la'-tion, n. a beating. 



PtA 

Flag'-ged,* p, ImkA wUhM 

Btonea. [ b e ra aM. 

Flag'-gi-neM, n. Imibj, Urn- 
Flag'-ging, ppr. droopnig. 
Flag'-gy, a. weak, flndbb, 

limber. 

Fla-^i"-tioiUH «. vUIaiBOM. 
Fla-^i"-tioua-neaB, a. alloolDai 

wickedneak 
Flag'-of-fl-cer, n. the «H- 

mander of a aquadnm. 
Flag'-on, n. a veaael witb • 

narrow mouth. Icaanitf- 
Fla'-gran-cy, n. buminflmi, 
Fla'-grant, a. aiideat, mat- 

IIIOUS. 

Fla'-grant-ly, ad. nctaikndf. 
Flagship, n. head ahip of a 

squadron. Ivatt a flv. 

Flag'-stfiff, n. a ataff to «n- 
FlaU, n. an inatnimeiit nr 

thraishing. [or the. 

Flake, n. a scale, floek of aov 
Flake, v. t. or >. to fona ftnto 

flakes. 

Fla'-ky, a. consiatiiig of flakea 
Flam, n. a pretenae, an lib 

story. 

Flam. V. t. to deceiy«, to gnU. 
Flam-beau, n. [ttamboA a 

lighted torch. Qwr. 

Flame, n. a blaze, borntaig ra- 
Flanie, v. i. to Imm with a 

blaze. 

Flame-eSl-or-ed,* m. bright. 
Fla'-ming, ppr. burning witb 

blaze. 

Fla'-ming-ly, ad, very brightly. 
Fla-min'^-go, n. a fowl ihapei 

like the heron, but mostly red. 
Flam'-e-ouB, a. conaiatiDg of 

flame. [ibuDB. 

Fla'-iny , a. blazing, burning at 
Flank, n. aide of the body or an 

army. Xflank. 

Flank. V. t. to attack or tarn the 
Flank -ed,* p. attacked oa tbd 

side. 

Flan'-nel,n.a soft woolen doth. 
Flap, It. a piece of cloth tikiat 

flaps, ^any thing flat or thin. 
Flap, V. t. or t. to strike with 
Flap'-ear-ed,* a. having broad 

ears. [somethmg flaL 

Flap'-ped,* p. struck with 



""wTlldMi F. 



PIci-i-bLI'-H)', n. pHBBCj'. 
FKi'-i-blo, a. cnpahle oflidBi 

e Flei'-l-hl^iHiSii. B. fleitbtllly. 

. Floi'-lon,%.«'of'taiidliii. 



fluusr, flap 






who ihrinlu. 



tS 






u miule at DSer, 

Ir and nifiBT- [speecli- 

pui iT ^n B nipp^t 

p. "■-■^^^^' 

JH volaUlB (IrL 
Ini fpr Uuowliig, Jwk- 

. Put, «. <. ID Rdiur, Han along. 
~"1ieb,ii. a aide of pork cUE^' 

liT-tloi, nn-. (lylo(, flunet- 
FIML >. fw^Wt ntimiDlDIi 



riOulnfeMr. anveylm w Ir 

log on wuer- • wuj 

yiDU-tii|-biM|<, Ik ■ )irld|> FIdui 
Irini OB lb* wilw ud lut- llou 
Ulnid br B. 

Flau-y, ■■ R»naL [laclii 
rjoe'-cu-lenw, n. adhF^no li 
Flaa''flu-lBDt, ft. bUicflllc U 

Pluck, n. ■ aillectloil of nnall 



in wWp, IMS, chu 



Flur, I. ihebolUiDinfBrai 



yio'-riil, s, iMiUUIu to lloHF- 
FloC-BD-tlM, a. a liui. 



-\M\i-ing,pprrpraa^Qa I 

Flwil, a. contempluouB fljng. 
Flow,!..'. lujiiiivnuiiJigui 
— nbiuiDca wbuK pait 

*mwi ■- a airBbin, ^nrrcnl. 
rillw^i(l,-p.«r*V.B. [plan 



wMtftuciii In ibe nmul 

I. FluniM«»^y n-spoomwu. 
i-i FlanM, f. and p>. of jntu. 
b I PJur^iy, ■. lyiTdtn ti[|iii Ua 

Flur'-iT, 4 1, lo pui in aaft 
I. PlBali,a.Anli, (bUorviinr. 
rJiMh, a. AAovrof UoodvA 
•••r- ld»g 

Fitiih'-lw, f^. oien[n(dia 

F[ilt'-L'>r-ljl^ti'^r- flapplnxll 
riui -tar-ing, a. a DanTiiii i 
^u-W-H'-i^ a. irawi^b 

Fi"'/mi' "* °'^"'"' ""^ 
Pluii-ll'-i.V%. "S^iyo?(!i 



i iDt. Ilij^*' "" 

cumpmcd oT 71a fid, ■. a liquid anbiUnce, 



I Wlun. IpODtMU 

I Fly'-fiii-1ihd|«, a. ■ Bridie 1 
Fly'-liiB-IMi, ■. a flih Ihu Ilk 
vrlih id pecunj flu. 
Fiy-lnp,.,.HariLln>uil 
Fi^, a. a cull, ■ Oily, (acil 



T6L 

1 ed,* 9. of FoaL [rage. 
in, V. t. to ftoth, to ke in a 
m, n. froth, qwuMBi race, 
m-ed,* p. of JSbMK. [ing. 
m-ing, ppr. fuming, froth- 
m-y, a. covered with froth, 
thy. [watch. 

, n. a small po^et for a 
, o. t. to cheat, trick, de- 
ud. [sed on. 

'-bed,* p. cheated, impo- 
>'-bing, j>pr. cheating, trick- 
;. [cue. 

•eal, a. belonging to a fo- 
•eus, n. pi. focuses, foci, 
le point in which rays of 
ht meet, when reflected or 
Vacted. 

r-der, n. food for cattle. 
I'-der, V. (. to feed, as cattle. 
I'-der-ed,* p. fed, as cattle. 
!, n. an enemy, an adver- 

T- 

;, n. a thick vapor from the 
ith. or from water, [foggy. 
['-gi-ness, n. state of being 
'-gv, a. abounding with ex- 
ladons. [ing. 

•ble, n. a weakness, a fail- 
, «. C. to defeat, frustrate. 
n. defeat, a blunt sword, 
in leaf of metal, [feated. 
■ed,* p. frustrated, de- 
, «. t. to insert wrongful- 
[sheep. 
n. a doubling, a pen for 
V. t. to double over. 
I^e, n. liberty of penning 
[paper. 
', n. instnunent to fold 
\g, ppr. dovdlilinz, plait- 
[leaves. 
-ceous, a. consisting of 
Ve, n. leaves of trees, 
e, V. t. to beat into a 
ite. [to plates. 

Ion, n. the beating In- 
t. a book of two leaves 
et. [general. 

pi. foZks; people in 
>, n. a seed vessel with 
e. [iqaitate. 

V. t. or t. to go after, 
d,* p. pursued, imi- 



JPOO 



Fol'-lOw-er, n^ktft who fol- 
lows. 

Fol'-lOw-ing, ppr. going after, 
imitating ; a. succeeding. 

FolMy, n. weakness, absurd or 
sinful action. 

Fo-menf, v. e.to apply lotions. 

Fo-ment-a'-tion, n. a bathing 
with warm lotions, &c. 

Fo-ment'-er, n. one who fo- 
ments, [lotions. 

Fo-menf-ing, ppr. applying 

Fond, a. foolish, silly, loving. 

Fon'-dle, v. t. or t. to doat on. 

Fond'-led,* p. treated tenderly. 

Fond'-ling, n. one fondled or 
caressed. [lovingly. 

Fond'-ly, ad. with affection, 

Fond'-ness, n. affection, love. 

Font, n. a baptismal basin, as- 
sortment of types. 

Food.n. that which supplies 
nutriment. 

Food'-fnl, a. affording food. 

Food'-less, a. destitute of food. 

Fool, n. one destitute of reason. 

Fool, V. t. or t. to impose on. 

Foor-ed,*;>. disappointed. 

Fool'-e-ry, n* attention to tri- 
fles, [rashness. 

Fool-hard-i-ness, n. foolish 

Fool-hftrd-y, a. madly adven- 
turous. 

Foof-lsb, a. weak, silly. 
Fool'-ish-ly, ad. weakly, ab- 
surdly, [derstanding. 
Fool'-ish-ness, n. want of un- 
Fools'-eap, n. a paper of small 
size. 

Foot, n. that on which a thing 
stands, the bottom of the leg, 
a measure of 12 inches, meas- 
ure in poetry, infantry. 
FoQt, V. i. or t. to dance, walk. 
FQQt-b^U, n. a bladder in a 
case. 

Fo9t-boy, n. a boy in livenr. 
FQQt-ing,n.support for the feet. 
FQQt-man, n. a man-servant. 
Fv9t-pace, n. a slow walk. 
F9Qt-pad, n. one who robs on 
foot. [passengers. 

FoQt-p&th, n. a way for foot 
FoQt-step, n. mark of a foot, a 

I track. 



F0& 1 

Foot-stool, n. a stool for 
feet 

Fop} n. a vain man, a cozcorol 

Fop -pe-ry, n. manneraor drea 
or a fop. fi-*- 

Fop'-pish, a. vain, gaudy, fo 

Fop'-pish-ly, od. in a foppi _ 
manner. 

Fop'-pish-ne8s,n. foppish dresi. 

For, prqt. or con. because of. 

For-a^, n. food for horses or 

cattle, [provision for horses. 

For'-ajre, v. t. to go in search ot 

For'-ag'-ed,* p. of Forage. 

For'-ag'-ing, ppr. seekii^ pro- 
visions, [seeing. 

For-as-much', ad. or con. since, 

For-bear, v. i. or t. p. forbore, 
pp. forebome; to cease, al>- 
stain, delay. 

For-bear-ance,n.longsuffering. 

For-bear-ing, ppr. ceasing, 
pausing. 

For-bid , v. t. p. forbid ; pp. 
forbidden ; to prohibit 

For-bid'-den, p. prohibited. 

For-bid'-ding,;>^r.prohibiting ; 
a. repaUve, disagreeable. 

Force, ttJttrenffth, active pow- 
er, violence, efficacy, validity. 

Force, V. t. to compel, urge, 
press. 

Porc-ed,* p. constrained. 

Forc-er, n. one that compels. 

Force-fpl, a. violent, strong. 

FOr-ci-ble, a. violent, strong. 

Fofrci-ble-ness, n. strength, 
force. 

For-ci-bly, ad. with violence. 

Ford, n. a place where water 
is passed on foot. 

Ford, V. t. to pass by wading. 

Ford-a-ble. n. passable on foot 

Fore, a. advanced, going first 

Fore, ad. before, in the fore 
part. [hand. 

Fore-&rm, v. t. to arm before- 

Fore4Lrm-ed,* p. armed be- 
forehand, [diet 

Fore-bode, v. t. to foretell, pro- 

Fore-e&st, v. t. or *'. to pUoi 
befbrehand. [vanes. 

Fore-e&st, n. previous coiMil 

Fore-eas-tle, n. the short deek 
in the fore part of a ship. 



118 FOE FOE 

Fore-show, •» f. to indicate 

betbrchand. L^aiid. 

Forc-«ho wn, fp, ihown betbre- 

FOre-Hight, n. a seeing liefore- 

haud. [before. 

Fore-sig'-ni-fy, v. t. to siffnify 

Fttr'-est, n. an exten^ve wooo. 

Fure-t)tftll, V. t. to buy goodM 

b«>f(>re thoy roach the market 

Foru-stftll-ed,* p. anticipated. 

Fore-8t^i-er, n. one who buys 

tilings before they arrive at 

the market. 

Fore-taste, v. t. to taste before. 
Fore-go'-ing, ppr. forl>caring to Forc-tHste, ». anticipation, 
have ; a. preceding, antccu- 1 Foru-tell', v. t. p. andpji. fore- 
dent, [a fit;uro. j told ; to predict. [diets. 
Fore-ground, n. the part before Foro-t«*ll'-er, n. one who pre- 



Fore-cT-ted, a. quoted before. 

Fore-elOsc, v. t. to shut, jHPe- 
clude. 

Fore-elO -fed,* p. precluded. 

Fore-elo'-sure, n. act of pre- 
eluding. [btifontlmnd. 

Fore-de-akti, v. t. to scheme 

Fore-doonr , v. t. to doom be- 
forehand. 

Fore-door, n. tliedoorin front 

Fore-end', n. the fore part. 

Fore-fii-tlier, n. an ancestor. 

Fore-go', v. t. to forbear to pos- 



FOrc-hand, a. done before 
Fore-hand-ed, a. early, easy in 
properly. [face. 

For'«-head, n. upper part of the 
For'-oign, a. [for'un,J belong- 
ing to another country, un- 
connected. 

For'-eign-cr, n. an alien. 
For'-eign-nesa, n. remoteness. 
Forc-jud^'c, V. t. to Judge be- 
forehand. «. 
Fore-judg:'-ed,*p. pr^ndged. 
Fore-know, v. t. to know be- 
fore, [edge of Aiture events. 
Fore-knowl'-edjre, ft. knowl- 
FOre-Iand, n. a promontory or 
cape. [head. 
Fore-lock, n. a lock on tlie fore- 
Fore-man, ». the chief man of 
a jury, or in a shop. 
Fore-men'-tion-ed,* «. men- 
tioned before. [fore. 
Pore-nam-ed,* p. named be- 
FOre-iuost, a. first in place or 
order. [the day. 
Fore-noon', n. the first half of 
Fo-ren'-8ie,a. relating to courts. 
Fore-or-dain, v. t. to determine 
beforehand. 

Fore-part, n. tlie part before. 
Fore-rank, n. the rank that 
leads. [precede. 

Fore-run', v. t. to go before, to 
Fore-nui' ner, n. one sent be- 
fore, [hand. 
Fore-see', «. t. to see before- 
Fore-seen,2>p. seen beforehand. 



Fore-think', v. t. to think be- 
forehand, [thought. 

Fore-thought, n. previous 

Fore-to'-ken, v. t. to foreshow. 

Fore-top, n. hair above the 
forehead. [less ages. 

For-ev'-er, adv. through end- 

Fore-wgm', v. t. to aomonish 
beforehand. [admonished. 

Fore-Wftrn'-ed* p. previously 

Fore-w^m'-ing, n. previous 
caution. [fense. 

For'-feit, v. t. to lose by an of- 

For'-frit, a. liable to seizure. 

For'-feit, n. that is lost by of- 
feiuic. [forfeited. 

For'-lVit-a-ble, a. that may be 

For'-fcit-ure. n. act of forfeit- 
ing, thing forfeited. 

For-gave, p. of Forgive. 

For^e, ft. a place where iron 
is beaten into form. 

For^, V. t. to form by ham- 
mering, to counterfeit 

For^-er,n.one who forges, [ing. 

For^e-ry, n. act of counterfeit- 

For^-ing, j>pr. hammering into 
shapes, counterfeiting. 

For-get', V. t. p. forgot ; [for- 

{;at,] pp. forgot, forgotten ; to 
ose the remembrance <^. 
For-getf-fi}l, a. apt to forget 
For-get'-fiil-ness, n. aptness to 
lose remembrance, neglect 
For-get'-ter, n. one who forgets. 
For-get'-ting, ppr. losing re- 
membrance o 



FOE 

For-giv'e, «. «. ji. ftt|Mi; ir 
for^vn ; to pndoD. 
For-glT'-M, pp, pudonei. 
For-glv'9-iieM, «. pwdon. 
For-giv'.iiig, ppr. paidoatag. 
Fork, V. t. or (. to dioot bsR 
branclieib [prana 

Fork, M. ma iBstrameat mi 
Fork'-ed,* p. of JPtrk ; a. divl 
ded into branches or pnafa 
Fbrk'-y, a. divided intoaiiooli 
Foflom'y «. forsaken, kat 
For-lom^neas, n, m fomta 
state. 

Form, n. shape, maimevi nod 
el, order, show, a kmm hemk 
Form. V. u to inodel,makf ,plw 
Form -al, a. according to ram 
. stiff. [taam 

Form'-a-list, n. an obserrer o 
Form-ai'-i-ty, a. observaaee o 
forms. IfoiBi 

Form'-al-ly, ad. aecordiiw t 
Form-a'-tion, n. net of foSig 
creation. 

Form'-a-tive,a.tendinftofi)im 
Form'-ed,* p. shaped, moUM 
Form' er, n. ose who makea 
Form'-er, «. fine of two, pi» 
ceding. 

Form'-er-ly, ai. in time past 

Form-i-ea -tion, «. sensatioii 

of creeping ants on tiie body 

Form'-i-da-Me, a. adapted k 

excite fear, [of exciting dread. 

Form'-i-da-faie-nesB, a. qjoaHiy 

Form'-i-da-bljr. ail. in a naa- 

ner to excite fear, [nlarfoim 

Form'-leas, a. havinc no pqg- 

Form'-u-la, a. prescribed fims. 

Fonn'-u-lft-fy, n. a bosk d 

forms. 

Foni'-i-€ate, o. i. to eoBMBH 
lewdness. [an oven. 

Fom'-i-ea^ted, a. arolisd Uke 
Fom-i-ea'-tion,«. inooattaienee 
of unmuTied psnona. 
Fom'-i-ea-tor, n. a psfiSB 
guilty of lewdness; in serl^ 
ture, an idolater. 
For-sftke, «. t. p. fossook, pp. 
forsaken; to desert, abandon. 
For-sak-en, j»p. desoted, abis* 
doned. 
For-sooth', od, in tmth, ffiritf. 



POS 

Por-flweftr, «. t. or t. p. for- 
swore, pp. forsworn ; to deny 
upon oath, to swear falsely. 
Fort, n. a fortress, castle. 
Forth, €ui. forward, abroad. 
Forth-c5m'-ing, a. ready to ap- 
pear. 

FOrth-with', ad. immediately. 
For'-ti-eth, a. the tenth taken 
fiMir times. [defense. 

For-ti-fi-ea'-tion, n. a work for 
For'-ti-f i-er. n. one who forti- 
fies, [to defend, to confirm. 
For'-ti-f y, v. t. to erect works 
For'-ti-fy-lng,^j>r. confirming. 
For'-ti-tude, n. firmness of 
mind. [two weeks. 

Forf -night, n. the space of 
For'-tress, n. a fortified place. 
For-tu'-it-ous, a. accidental. 
For-tu'-it-ous-ly, ad. accident- 
ally, [alness. 
For-tu'-itK>U8-ncss n. accident- 
For'-tu-nate, a. lucky, suc- 
cessful, [ly. 
For'-tu-nate-Iy, ad. successful- 
For'-tu-natc-ness, n. good luck. 
For'-tane, n. chance, luck, 
riches. [fall out. 
For'-tane, v. t. to happen, to 
For'-tun-ed,* p. of Fortune. 
Fof-tune-tell-er, «. one who 
tells future events. 
For^-ty^ a. four times ten added. 
Fo'-rum, n. a market place in 
Bome, court of justice, tribu- 

[prompL 
being before, 
to advance, to 
[gressively. 
in front, pro- 
ad. eagerly, 
[promptness, 
n. eagerness, 
F088, n. a ditch, moat, cavity. 
Fos'-sil, a. dug from tlie earth. 
Fos'-sil, n. a substance dug 
from the earth. [si is. 

Fofl'-8il-ist,n. one versed in fbs- 
Fo«'-ter, V. t. to nurse, leed, 
cherish. [the motlier. 

Fos'-ter-dam, n. a nurse, not 
FoB'-ter-ed,* p. nursed, cher- 
ished. [Ing a child. 
Fog'-ter-aj^e, n. cjiarge of nurs- 



nal. 
For'-ward, a. 
For'-ward, v. t. 

promote. 
For'-ward, a4. 
For'-ward-iy, 

promptly. 
Por'-ward-ness, 



POW 

Fo8'-ter-brdf]h«r, n. a brother 
nursed at the same breast. 
Fos'-ter-child, n. a child not 
nursed by its parents. 
Eos'- ter- ing, ppr. nursii^. 
Fos'-ter-sis-ter, n. a female 
nursed by the same person. 
Fos'-ter-son, n. one fed and 
educated like a son. 
FoCh'-er, n. a weight of lead. 
FoCh'-er, v. t. to slop a leak in 
a ship, by a sail, oakum, &cc. 
Fought, p. and pp. of Fight, 
Foul, a. turbid, impure, [faut.] 
Fuul, V. t. to make foul, defile. 
Foul'-cd,* p. defiled, sullied. 
Foul'-ly, ad. dirtily, filthily. 
Foul'-mouEh-ed,* a. using ob- 
scene or profane language. 
Foul'-ncss, n. filthiuess, poUu- 
Found,/>.and;7/>.orFm<^. [lion. 
Found, 0. t. to set, cast vessels 
of metal. [port. 

Found-a'-tion, n. bottom, sup- 
Found'-er, n. one who founds, 
a caster of wares. 
Found'-er, v. i. or t. to fill and 
sink, to make lame. [ing. 
Found'-er-y, n. a place for cast- 
Found'-llng, n. an exposed 
child. [founds. 

Found'-ress, n. a female who 
Fount, )n.aspring,source, 
Fount'-ain, \ Jet,headof a riv- 
er, original. [springs. 
Fount'-fiil, a. having many 
Four, a. two and two added. 
Four-l^ld, a. four times as 
much. [feet. 
Four-fQQt-ed, a. hjiving four 
Four-seore, a. eighty. 
Four-square, a. having four e- 
qual sides. 

Four-teen, a. four and ten. 
Four-teenth, a. fourth after the 
tenth. 

Fourth, a. the ordii^al of four. 
Fourth-ly, ad. in the fourth 
place. [wheels. 

Four-wheel-ed,*a. having four 
Fowl, n. a winged animal, a 
bird. [catching birds. 

Fowl'-er, n. one who practices 
Fowl'-ing, n. the act of catch- 
ing fowb. 



FRA 



MV 



Fowl'-ing-piece,' n. a gun for 
shooting fowls. 

Fox, n. an animal of the ca- 
nine genus. [fox. 
Fox'-chase, n. the pursuit of s 
'Pox'-gIove,n.the plant digitaU^^ 
Fox'-hunt, n.the chueof foaMV- 
Fox'-hunt-er, n. on#who huna%W* 
foxes. 

Fox'-tail, n. a species of grass. 
Fox'-trap, n. a trap for taking 
foxes. [uproar. 

Fra'-eas, n. a noisy quarrel, 
Frae'-tion, n. a broken part. 
Frae'-tion-al, a. consisting in 
fractions. 

Frae'-tious, a. apt to quarrel. 
Frae'-tious-ly, ad. with peev- 
ishness. 

Frae'-tious-ness, n. crossness. 
Frae'-ture,ii.a breach of a solid. 
Frae'-ture,t;.t.to break orcrack. 
Frae'-tur-ed,*p. broken,crack- 
ed. [tie. 

Fra^-ile, a. easily broken, brit- 
Fra-gril'-i-ty, n. brittleness, 
firailty. 

Frag'-meat, n. a piece, a crum. 
Fra -got^ «. 8 harsh burst of 
sound. [smell. 

Fra'-grance, n. sweetness of 
Fra'-grant, a. sweet smelling. 
Fra'-grant-ly, ad. with a pleas- 
ant smell. 

Frail, a.weak ; n. a basket, [ity. 
Frail-nesB,n. weakness, infirm- 
Frail-ty, n. weakness, foible. 
Frame^ v. t. to fit and join ; to 
Frame, n. fabric, order, [fbrm. 
Fram-ed,*i>. fitted and joined. 
Fra'-mer, n. one who frames. 
Fra'-ming,|)>pr. fitting and join- 
ing, [munity. 
Fran'-chise, n. a privilege, im- 
Fran'-chise, v. t. to make free. 
Pran'-chi»-ed, p. made free 
Fran-cis'-can, n. one of an or- 
der of monks, [ing frangible. 
Fran-^-bil'-i-ty, n. state of be- 
Fran'-;^i-ble, a. liable to break. 
Frank, a. free, candid, ingenu- 
ous. 

Frank, n. a free letter, a silver 
coin of France, eighteen and 
thxee-foorths cents. 



130 



FRfi 



Frank, «. t. to exempt IVom 

JXMtBffe. 

Frnnk'-ed,* p. exempted from 

jMMtago. [substance. 

rrank-in'-cenae, n. a resinous 

Frank'-Iy, ad. freely, openly. 

Fraiik'-mss, n. ingenuousness. 

Fran'-tie, s. transported wltli 
passion. 

Fran'-tic-ly, ad. f^iriously. 

Fran'-tie-nesB, n. ftiry of pas- 

Fra-ter'-nal, a. brotherly, [titou. 

Fra-ter'-ni-ty,n.a brotherhood. 

Fra-tem'-lze, v. t. to unite as 
brothers. 

Frat'-rl-clde, n. murder, or the 
murderer of a brother. 

Fraud, n. injury by cheathig. 

Fraud -fwl, o. deceitful, trick- 
ish. 

Fraud'-ffll-Iy, ad. deceitfully. 

Fraud'-u-lence, ft. fraud. 

Fraud'-u-ient, a. decoiifiil. 

Fraud'-u-lent-ly, ad. by fraud. 

Fraught, a. [fraut,] loatled, Aili. 

Fray, n. a quarrel, a fright 

Freak, n. a whim. 

Freak-ish, a. wliimsieal, odd. 

Freak-iah-ness, n. wJilmaical- 
neas. 

Free'-kle, n. a spot on the skin. 

Frec'-kled,* a. having spots on 
the skin. 

Freck'-ly,a.markedwith spots. 

Free, a. being at liberty, can- 
did. Tstraint. 

Free, v. t. to deliver from re- 
Freed,* p. released fh>m con- 
finemcut. 

Free'-boot-er, n. a robber. 

Free'-bom, a. iaheriting free- 
dom, [pense. 

Free'-eost, n. freedom from ex- 

FrCe<?-mau, n. a man freed 
from slavery. 

Free'-dom, n. exemption from 
the power or control of an- 
other, [erous. 

Free'-heart-ed, a. liberal, gen- 

Free'-hold, n. land held by 
free tenure. [freehold. 

Free'-hOld-er, n. owner of a 
Free'-ly,od.at liberty, liberally. 
Free'-man, n. one tree of a cor- 
poration. 



FRB 

Free'-ness, n. unreservedneas. 
Pree'-sehool, n. a school open 
to all. 

Free'-stone, n. sandstone. 
Free'-tliink-er, n. one who di»- 
believes revelation. 
Free'-wiil, n. power of acting 
at pleasure. 

Freeze, v. t. or t. p. froze ; pp. 
frozen ; to congeal. [ship. 
Frciuht, n. [frate,] lading of a 
Freight, V. t. [firate,] to load, as 
a vessel. [ship. 

Freight-er, n. one who loads a 
Frcight-ing,ppr. loading aship. 
French, a. belonging to France. 
French, n. the language of 
France. [ment. 

French'- horn, n. a wind Instru- 
Fren'-zy, n. distraction of mind. 
Fre'-quen-cy, n. a common oc- 
currence. 

Fre'-quent, a. often done. 
Fre'-quent, v. t. to visit often. 
Fre-quent-a'-tion, n. act of fre- 
quenting, [freqaentiy. 
Fre-quenf -a-tlve, a. repeating 
Fre'-quent-ed, p. often visited. 
Fre'-quent-er, n. one who visits 
often. . [sorting to. 
Frc'-quent-lng, ppr. often re- 
Pre'-quent-Iy,oa. often, repeat- 
edly, [often repeated. 
Fre'-quent-ness, n. the being 
Fres'-eo, n. a painting in relief 
on walls. [salt. 
Fresh, a. cool, new, brisk, not 
Fresh, n. a freshet. 
Fresh -en, v. t. to make fresh. 
Fresh'-es, n. pi. the mingling 
of fresh water with salt in a 
river, or the place of meeting. 
Fresh -et, n. a flood in rivers. 
Fresh'-ly, ad. newly, coolly, 
briskly. [ger class. 
Fre8h'-man,n. one of the youn- 
Fresh'-ness, n. coolness, new- 
ness, [corrode. 
P*ret, V. t. or i. irritate, gnaw. 
Fret, n. agitation of liquor or 
mind. 

Fref -fuJ, o. peevish, irritable. 
Fref-ffll-ly, act. in a peevish 
manner. 
Fref -fnl-ness, n. peevishness. 



ttLl 

Fref -wffrk, n. raised w 
Fref-ted, p. wodn by r 

vexed. 

Fref -ting, ppr. eatinR, 
Fri-a-blf-l-ty, }».t& 
Frl'-a-ble-neas, ^ of be 

sily crumbled to piece 
FrI -a-ble, a. easily cm 
Fri'-ar, n. s monk of a 

der. 

Frib'-ble, «. fHvoloos. 
Frib'.ble, a. 8 trifling fi 
Frib'-bler, n. a Irifler. 
Frie- as-sec', n. diah c 

chickens. 

Frie'-tlon, n. a rabbin 
Frl'-day, n. the tA^eQn 

the week. 
Fn'end, n. a person atta 

another by aflbctloQ, a < 
Frtend'-leas, a. deatl 

(Mends. Tki 

Friend'-li-nesB, n. me 
Friend'-ly, a. kind, fkv 
Fn'end'-shlp, n. aflbetk 
Frig'-ate, n. a ship of ? 
Fright, n. sudden terror 
Fright, V. t. |o impreas 

terror. 

FrIght-en. v. L to ter 
Frlght-ful, a. adajrted ti 

terror. 

Frlght-fftl-Iy, ad. dreai 

Frlght-fftl-neas, n, qai 

frightening. 

Frilp-id, a. cold, dnfl, ! 

Frig:-id'-i-ty, n. coldn« 

ness. 

Frigr-id-ly, ad. coldly, 

Frig-or-if '-ie, a. eaxm 

Frill, n. an edging or n 

Frill, V. *. to shiver wit 

Fringre, n. a kind of tri 

Frin|'-ed,* p. adcnnc 
fringe. 

Frinf'-y,a.adomed wit! 

Frip'-pe-ry, n. oM. cloti 

Frisk. V. i. to leap, dai 

Frisk -et, n. a fhmie to 
sheets of paper in pri 

Frisk'-i-nesB, n. liv^m 
ety. 

Frisk'-y, a. lively, ftoli 

Frit, n. materials of gl 
calcination. 






ES-S. 



^of'-lc 









it-Wy, bA tuMly. [riwij. 
PnM'-yl'^ilt'' f™i] frf eilnc" 

Pro'-fwd-lr, ml- pcnenrely- 



. belDhlLDg lo tl 



FrDil-riil-DeH, n. produedva- 
nui. [fiult trcs. 

Pro-l' -ikrn, ■. enjojriaeiit. 
Praii-leEB, s. dadiute of (hilt 

Fiaii-iM-iy, oA lupraaMbir- 

fruiL [tntftntt. 

PiillI-loft.li. Hlcinibc|ire«T- 



Pnia'-tl-l>lni(, Bgr. mokin 
fruitful. [rniurm 

f ni-gsl'-l-IFi H. pi 





le. [dfftaea. 




s. mil m>y In 

ua,a.valD,fnili- 












FniB tra'-Uon 




l'™-ta'-r..n 


j^M^ 




a. (timlibj. "^ 


llX^.'p-i 


«rfU.Yp«L 


FrJ. o. (. q 


■. tq coDk In ■ 








ndofnsdKUi. 




dr«BlngiiiB|iui. 


Pry-tarPM 


•■'GSM: 


Pud'-dlB, o. 


01 f. 10 nuke or 


Fud'-djS,' ,. touA, IMo* 


cnnd. 




'£?.■.'" 


r mlauiica ttau 



H-lFViB'-oioai,*. Beelii|(wo7, 
' Pu;|»c'-htr, ■- TotatUIIy. [log. 



ik-fQlT A. producLnj muc 
Lit-mi-lr, id. wllb Bbur 



openbriDiCOQ' 

ir. campLeUdi^ 



. F|il-BU--iii,.„ ^—^ 

. PgMIII'-nieai, n. peribrmaiice- 
rur-tai-cr,i>. ndnKIW, brlilll- 

rur-tenl, •. aUidnt, naptdo- 



1« FDN 



Fu'-iK'-roJ, a. niwd U tha In- 
lemiBiil Drthmtful. JnL. 



InelBinBliiniJoUi, flbrni I 
FoU'-M, a. ^ump will ftl. 
Fnll'-liW-nfi "■ 1 ""1 '«' 
FbU'-ihm, n. lepietiaii, pIcDIr . 
yiitl-o[l>'-ed,'i>.liiiiiiilUKeIlH 

All mam. Or- 

Fi|l]'-7, Bd, to till full, enlirB- 
FhU'-bObib, s. itdh, 

"r^-' - 



Pulm 



UclllIlilR « P«pnl ruil- 
[[liin. 

i-ui'-lian, n. deaiincu- 
_ _ oiu, B. Brfhai-ciilonid. 
Fu'-m-lo-ry, ■■ n pttuir. 
Fom'-Mo. B. *. lo do ank,^|[rt- 

Pura'-bLcr. I. «n •wkwiira I»r- 

Fumcl '-<- tonDokeiii^Md 

FiT-med.* *• of fnu. 
fu'-ml'tiae, s. I. to ■rniplM, 
Pu-inl-gB'-UiiB, It Bcluf Biipiy. 

Pn-niy" V!«iaetmiuiaf. 
Fiin,B, lim- vulmrsmrt. [m. 

Func'-llon, n. nfflco, euiploj- 






Fur'-lM^lnw, m. ■ iilidKd Init- 

rurtirl.nr. ' 

Far'-bliib, n. (. <o pollih, clean. 
ip.._p kL.w .J 9p pollMlMi biir- 

Fii'-riiwly, vl. with gnal 

Fa'-ri-oB»DESs, n. niry, ni»J- 
~ III, f. I, to (bid uid luien Id 

irl'.«d,' D.ftllaidd lo Jl S-Bitl- 
ii'-^nc, «■ Uw «(|Iilti of* 
Fiir'-fnw, ■. I^BTO nf absencu 
-rnm niniUiry Krike. 
ur'-10<v. !>. L to fUrutih wjtlt 

uH-^^ln. aj.Werotiii'1. 
iigujWul«,Mltrlin|Un(;K>- 

_ui--t,MC-ei,' f. >uii|iHe^ e- 
qulppfd. hL*"* 

Fur'-iiirii-Ing, pfr. lupi^ylni, 

"^''''J""* fOOdl TOHlk 

ar'-n-il,* p. Ilani nilb rnr. 
■ir'-ii-«i, n. a dealer in Itara, 
nulTii, &c [or boarda. 



ir'-Oe^rm 



Fun, H. oprtcklyahmbifone' 

FQ-i^,-^. iD'Jlnl, UquB&id. 
be^ fuah'i': "* "'" 7rf, 

Fu'-iil, fl'.''cu^h"''or Maj 
nivii.^. [Anluk. 

Fu'-ill, n. a llihl miHlict « 
Fu-ilheBi, m. aaoUlvwiikl 



Fua'-n, a. atiir, i« ik,_ IB- 
Fu'-llle, 1. trilllnB, wonlllgB. 

Fu'-nirfcH. time m wait 
Fu-m'-ri-w, H. lime lataoii. 
Fun, D. 1. u> % aff In UUU 
. Full, n. DDSiTolatlla pottda. 



Fun'-biUiO.apiiff,! 



GAB, ■- Um montli. [Viil- 

Gab' -bier, H- one wfio pbliTi4. 

OcBDnn.' [home,**. 

fis'-Mo, n. sbijiinK end or I 



g^e, B. I. W pirfjf , ur mms- 

IK-trd.*f. plpdiieil, moiuiuTfl. 
e«r-i«, «. am wlH) meaaur™ 

Ml-ly ; we Oi^/ij. [phmililBr. 
IbIii, n. profil, ■ iMvelliiK 






;iil'-liinl, B. brmv«, blrii-qil 
JnlJiml', a. tlvil pdlfw. 

Iftli-ed ,■>' >>un, rretted.vei 



:ial'-[ie, 0, p«iMlniiig li) GwiU 

Si ^'""' '"'"'(K'..S 

Gil'']le-iui, 0- pertpinloK t« 
Gaf-li-iLiin, It. Ultim areu 

[iaJ-lt-na'-ceoiB, ■■ daipuUn^ 
fDWiioCuie bam duar Kind. 

3sll-lll«, pi>r. rteullg, Veiln;. 

ial'-N-pQI, It ■ pW BBiiUeJ 
gndglai.il. - [nuijn.. 



J'-IBWl, ■■ rl. fEllDWaa 
ll'-lr. m. D ?1nler-i cm 

li -vHii-W, ■. (WO r*™^ '- 
,1,-nnlmi, iKnl"' 



Oam|-blfd,r. atOamUt. 

G™ bote,"', a concnte Jnict 
Gam'-bAl, n. a ikfpptiifl ux 

Oiai'-tni, e. <- Id lenp udiklp. 



Liae-vDCk. n. a ooch bred for 

une-a'^aT a. .ga^, aportlve, 
Loitslai, 11. iwe addlcKd (n 



lam'-muL ■. a «ala or iu>t« 
)in'-dcr, n. tkB mate oT the 
jwoaekjnd. 



OUrtrate, h. oftiili oTanlmUk 
Qtr'-bie, B. (. in aeiiafMB, ani 
OU-bled.> ;i. ained, HptnM; 



94 



GAB 



Gar-dciif n. a place for the 
CultivaUon of planta for the 
kitchen, fruits, flowers, &«. 

6&r-don, v. i. to cultivate a 
earden. [a (garden. 

G&r-den-er, n. one who tills 

Gfir-den-ing, n. horticulture. 

Gar-ga-rism, n. a gargle for the 
mouth. [a eargle. 

G&r-gar-ize, v. t. to wash with 

Gftr^-et, n. a swelling in tlie 
throat. 

Gar-glf>,v. t. to wash the mouth. 

G&r-gle, n. a liquid for the 
mouth. J-^*^' 

G&r-land, it. a wreath of now- 

GAr-Hc, n. a plant, and bul- 
bous root. [thing. 

Giir-ment, n. an article of clo- 

Giim-er, n. a granary. 

Gar-net, n. a mineral and gem. 

Giim-ish, v. t. ,to adorn, deco- 
rate. 

Garn-ish-cd.* p. embellished. 

Gam-ish-ee , n. one in whose 
hands property of an ab- 
sconding debtor is attached. 

Giirn-idh-meut, Gdrn-ish,n. or- 
nament, [pendages. 

G:irn-i-turc, n. ornamental ap- 

Gar'-ran, n. a small horse. 

Gar'-ret, n. upper room of a 
house. [in a fort. 

Gar'-ri-son, n. a body of troops 

Gar'-ri-son, v. e. to secure sol- 
diers, [with garrisons. 

Gar'-ri-son-ed,* p. furnished 

Gar-ru'-li-ty, n. talkativeness. 

Gar'-ru-lous, a. loquacious. 

Gar-ter, n. a band to fasten a 
stocking. [garter. 

Gar-ter, v. t. to fasten with a 

Gas,R. an aeriform elastic fluid. 

Gas'-eon-ade, n. a boasting. 

Gas-eon-SLde, v. *. to boast, 
bluster. 

Gas'-e-ous, a. aeriform. 
Gash, n. a deep and long cut. 
Gash, V. t. to make a long in- 
cision, [incision. 
Gash'-ed,* p. cut with a deep 
Gash'-Ail, a. full of gashes, 
hideous. 

Gask'-et, %. a cord to fasten a 
■aU. 



GAZ 

Oas'-klns, n. pi. wide, open 
hose. [by gas. 

Gas'-ITght, n. light produced 

GAsp, o. t. or t. to open the 
mouth wide iu catching 
breaih. 

Giisp, n. an opening of the 
mouth to catch breath. 

Gas'-tric, a. belonging to the 
stomach. 

Gas-trir o-uuist, n. one who 
speaks as rrom his belly. 

Gate, n. a large door. 

Gate-way, n. a way to some 
inclosed place. 

GaCh'-er, v. t. or t. to collect 

GaCh'-er, n. a plait or fold. 

Gath'-er-ed,* p. puckered, col- 
lected, [ers. 

Gath'-er-er, n. one who gath- 

GaCh'-er-ing, ppr. assembling. 

Gath'-er-ing, n. a collection, 
a tumor. [puckers. 

Gath'-ers, n. pi. plaits, folds, 

Gaud'-i-ly, ad. with much 
show. 

(laud'-i-ness, n. showineas. 

Gaud'-y, a. showy, ostenta- 
tiously fine. 

G.lu^e, V. t. to gage, to meas- 
ure the contents of a cask; 
[sec Gage.] [measuring. 

Gau^e, n. a gage, a rod for 
Gau^-cd,* p. measured with a 
rod. [contents. 

Gau^-ing, ppr. measuring the 
Gav^-er, n. a man who meas- 
ures casks. 

Gaunt, i a. empty, lean, thin, 
Gant, S slender. 
Gauze, n. a thin silk or linen. 
Gauz'-y, a. like gauze, thin. 
Gave, p. of Oive. 
Gav'-el, n. a vmall parcel of 
grain. 

Gawk,ii. a cuckoo, asimpleton. 
Gawk'-y, a. foolish, awkward. 
Gay, a. merry, jovial) fine, 
showy. 

Gay-e-ty, n. finery, merriment. 
Gay-ly, ad. finely, merrily. 
Gay-ness, n. fineness, splen- 
didness, [attention. 
Gaze, V. i. to look with fixed 
Gaze, n. a fixed or eager look. 



GEN 

Gftze-fViI, «. Jookia^ wttt t 
gaze. 

Gaz'-el, n. an animaL 
Ga'-zer, n. one who lootak 
Ga-zette, n. [gasef,] anem- 

J taper. 
az-et-teSr. n. a iMnnBaper» 

a book of topograj^U^ io- 

scriptions. [atiaacwa. 

Ga'-zing-8tock, «. ona pmA 
Gear, n. apparalua, banna, 

tackle. 

Gear, v. t. to hameais inm. 
Geal^ed,* ». dreaaed, haniMa- 
Geese, n. pi. of Cfoosa. [ed. 
6er-a-tin, «. conerete animal 

substance. [come Jelly. 

6e-lat' -tin-ate, v. e. or i. to be* 
6e-lat'-in-oua, a. of tiie natoia 

of xelaiin. 
Geld, v.LXo deprive <rf an e»- 

senitial part. [aential pait 
Geld'-ed, p. deprived of an eB- 
Geld'-ing, n. a hone so called. 
6er-id, a. cold, or veiy coM. 
6el-ly, n. the inapiflaated Joice 

of fruit boiled with sugar, 

jelly. 

6em,i». abud, aprectoasstoaa. 
6em, V. t. to adorn with jewels. 
6em-in-a'-tion, n. a doimliBg. 
6em'-in-i, n. pi. twins, [gems. 
6em'-mea,* p. adonud with 
6em-ma'-tion, n. form of bod- 
ding in [dants. [goas. 
6em-me-ous, a. pertaining lo 
6em-mip'-a-rous, a. prododng 

buds. 

6em'-my, a. full of gems, neat 
6en'-der, n. sex. 
6en'-der, «. t. to beget. 
6en-e-a-io|^-ie-al, a. pertain- 
ing to genealogy. 
6en-e-ar-o-^t, «. one akiUed 

in genealogy, 
ften-e-al'-o-jy, n. history of 

descents, lineage, pedigree. 
6en'-e-ral, a. common, pabtte. 
6en'-e-ral, n. commander of 

an army, [ficerof an anny. 
6en-e-ral-is'-ri-mo, n, chief ol^ 
6en-e-ral'-i-ty , n. state oi being 

general. 
6en'-e-ral-lEe, «. t. to IfOdli 

general. 



iB'-e-nt-iblp,ikllie>Ullofs 






i-ner'-le, a. comprehendLn; 



^ [doclloi 

e'-nl ai 'ly ,i>4. wtih iifr, gKjl] 
s-il-l, ■. f (- iplrin, ileiiKHii 



Set,.. l.#.«ol, [«.<,]». got, 
gooen, la nJn, <AuId, wlii, 

Oaf-tlat, fpr- »»Iiilii«, wia- 
(Set-llng. n- act of Dbuuil». 
Ci«r'-i*w, ■■ m iliowyulltoi 



DuhlDf leMurn. 



tn geofrmrtlj', [^.■.■iriiiliv 



1 tiaOt. ti«inf If)'- 

a'-rla-oli a. ]fUiLaJniii§ 






9itsal-l7, I. boirtd.dc 
S:ter'-liiii,i>. lUndsf 
QAOil.1. Ipparillan. 



Alii'-hei, v.uto hug on a rib- 
6W~hel-i!d,r. eipoKd ob k|i»' 
[iglbfe. 



el, n. polished In man 






^.""1"- ptowb* 



'^r-bingiB^.tneerkni, r^llDfr 
Cl'-blng-Ir, wf. uuniln^. 
Bwl. f the head. 

Cld'-dl-iKiv, «' ft ■wLauning of 
Qid'-dl-ly, id, Willi Uia tand 

Qld'-dy, a. reellnf, TotatUCk 



Gl-fu-ifl'-an, a. Uka 



'.■« 



196 



OIV 



6i-({an'-tie, a. like a giant,huge. 

Gig^-gle, n. a laush with short 
catches of bream. [ter. 

Gig'-gle, V. i. to laugh, to tit- 

Gig'-Kler, n. a tittcrer. 

Gii'-let, n. a wanton, laicivi- 
ouH girl. 

Gild, V. t. p. and pp. gilded, 
gilt ; to overlay with gold. 

(Jild'-er, n. one who gilds. 

Gild'-ing, n. an overlaying with 
gold. [plant. 

6ill, n. the fourth of a pint, a 

Gill, n. organ of respiration in 
fishes. [plants. 

Cil'-ly-flow-er, n. the name of 

Gilt 0. of gild ; overlaid with 

Gilt -head, n. a fish. [gold. 

Gim'-blet, n. a small borer. 

6im'-erack, n. a device, toy. 

Gimp, n. silk twist or lace, 

6in, n. spirit of grain, [edging. 

6in, n. a machine, trap, snare. 

6in, V. t. to clear cotton of its 
seed. [root. 

6in'-^er, n. a plant and the 

6in'-^er-breod, n. a cake made 
of flour, butter, and ginger 
sweetened. [cloth. 

Ging"-ham, n. a striped cotton 

6in'-gle ; see Jingle. [root. 

6in'-seng, n. a plant and its 

^liip'-sy, n. a vagabond. 

6i-ran ', n. the camelopard. 

6r-ran-dole, n. a large chande- 
lier. 

6ir-a-sol, n. turnsole, a plant. 

Gird, n. a twitch, pang, stroke. 

Gird, V. t. p. and pp. girded, 
girt ; to bind, tie round. 

Gird'-er, n. the cliief timber in 
a floor. [waist. 

Gfr'-dle, n. a band round the 

Gir'-dlc, V. t. to bind, to cut a 
ring round a tree. 

Girl. n. [gerl,] a young woman. 

Girl -ish, a. like a girl, giddy. 

Girl'-ish-ness, n. girlish man- 
ners, [saddle. 

Girt, Girth, n. a strap for a 

6ist, n. in law, the main point. 

Give, V. t. or ». p. gave ; pp. 
given ; to bestow, yield, grant 



Giv'-en,j»p. bestowed, addict- 
ed. 



GLA 

Giv'-er, n. one who gives, a 

donor. [inff. 

Gi v'-ing, ppr. bestowing, yield- 

Oiv'-ing, m. the act of oestow- 

iog. 

GisP-zard, it. the stomach of a 
Gla'-brous, a. smooth. [fowL 
Gla'-cial, a. like ice, icy. 
Gla'-ciate, v. t. to change into 
ice. [ing. 

Gla-cia-a'-tion, n. act of fteexr 
Gla'-cier, n. a field of ice con- 
tinuing in valleys on high 
mountains. 

Glad, a. pleased, cheerfUl. 
Glad. V. t. to make glad. 
Glad -den, v. t. to make glad. 
Glade, n. an opening tlirough 
a wood. 

Gla'-di-ate, a. sword-shaped. 
Gla-di-a'-tor, n. a sword-play- 
er, [to gladiators. 
Gla-di-a-to'-ri-al, a. pertaining 
Glad'-i-ole, n. the wood-lily. 
Glad'-Iy, ad. with joy, cheer- 
fully. 

Glad'-ness, n. joy, pleasure- 
Glad'-sdme, a. cheering, caus- 
ing joy. [joy. 
Glad -sdme-nesB, m. moderate 
Glad'-win, n. a plant. 
Glair, n. the white of an e^. 
Glance, n. a sudden darting of 
light, a cast of the sight, [ofl*. 
Glance, v. i. or t. to dart, fly 
Glan-ced,* p. of Glance. 
Gliin'-cing, ppr. shooting, fly- 
ing ofl*. 

Glan'-cing-ly, a4i.with a glance. 
Gland, n. a secreting substance. 
Gland -ers, n. a disease of 
horses. [nuts. 

Gland-if'-cr-ous, a. bearing 



Gland'-i-form, a. resembling a 
nut. [glands. 

Gland'-u-lar, a. consisUng of 

Gland'-ule, n. a small gland. 

61and'-u-lous, a. like a gland. 

Glare, n. a bright dazzling light. 

Glare, v. i. to dazzle the sight. 

Gla'-ring, »/>r. emitting a daz- 
zling light; a. open, notori- 
ous, [riously. 

Gla'-ring-ly, ad. openly, noto- 
iGl&ss, n. a tran]q[)arent sub- 



Qlst 

stance made of emd aalif- 

kalL [BMNfr 

GliM, a. made of 0am, vil 

Glftss, o. t. to cover with tiam. 

GlfiW-wdrka, a. place wiNN 

glass is made. 

Glass'- wSrt, a. salaoU, a plaal 

used in the manulketme d 

glass. [nous. 

Gl&ss'-y, «. made of glass, vU- 

Glaub'-ers'-salt, n. a catliaitic 

salt. [green eoloiv 

Glaue'-oos, a. having a ssa 

Glaze, V. t. to ftainiali wttt* 

glass, cover with a vitnow 

substance. It^Mt. 

Gla'-zed,* p. ftimisliedri^ 

Gla'-zier, n. rgla'abar,] cm 

who sets window t*isr 

Gla'-zing, ppr. AunlahiDg with 

glass. 

Gla'-zing, tu. the vitreom sub- 
stance on potters' ware. 
Gleam, a. a sadden shoot of 
light [flashes of HgiiL 

Gleam, v. i. to afaiBe with 
Gleam-ed,*^. of Ohmm. 
Gleam-ing, ppr. ahooting is 
Ught 

Gleam-y, a. darting li^it 
Glean, v. t. to giuher then- 
mains. [mainsL 
Glean, n. a collection of xe- 
Glean-ed,* p. gathered after 
reapers. 

Giean-er, n. one who fatben. 
Glean-ing,|i|ir. gatberiaf 
Glean-ing, n. act of gartering. 
Glebe, n. turf, soil, church J wm T 
Glede, n. a rapacious towL 
Glee, n. joy, mmiment, gaye- 

Glee'-fV}l, a. merry, laagnug, 

Gleet, n. a flux of thin huQiar. 

Glen, n. space between liills. 

Glib. a. smooth, sUraeiy. 

Glib -ly, ad. smo<MJbIy, volnUy. 

Glib'-ne«Bj n. smoothness. 

Glide, V. t. to flow gendty. 

Glide, a. the act of passiM 
smoothly. [j^ 

Gli'-ding, ppr. passins smoou- 

Glim'-mer, v. i. to fluoot scat- 
tered rays. [glasa 

Glim'-mer, n. mica, museovy 



Gta 

a'-mer-ing, ppr. sfaooting 
ble rays. 

a'-mer-ing, n. a faint light 
npoe, n. a slight view, 
'-ten, V. t. to sparkle with 
bt. 

'-ten-ed,* p. of Qlisten. 
r-ten-ing,ppr. shining, 
^-ter, V. i. to sparkle with 
It. [with light, 

'-ter-ing. ppr. sparkling 
'-ter, V. %. to shine brightly 
-ter-ing, |»pr. sparkling, 
-bate, a. round, spherical. 
}e, n. a round body, the 
th. 

bOse, a. round, globular, 
bos'-i-ty, n. roundness, 
lericity. [ball, 

-bous, a. like a globe or 
>'-u-lar, a. spherical. 
>'-uIe, n. a small round 

SB. \\2ir. 

/-u-lous, a. round, globu- 

n'-e-rate, v. t. to gather in- 

i ball. 

n-e-ra'-tion, n. the act of 

iding into a ball. 

»ra. n. darkness, obscurity. 

«n -i-ly, ad. darkly, ob- 

rely. 

tm -i-ness, n. want of light. 

•m'-y, a. dark, cloudy. 

-ri-ed,* p. of Glory. 

ri-fi-ca'-tion, n. act of ma- 

g glorious. [rious. 

■ri-f y, V. t. to make glo- 

■ri-ous, a. illustrious, splen- 

■ri-ou9-ly, ad. illustriously, 
ry, n. brightness, splendor, 
ry, V. I. to exult, boast, 
ry-ing, n. act of exulting. 
s, n. brightness. 
3, V. t. or I. to make shi- 
i, explain. [planations. 
»-a'-ri-al, a. containing ex- 
B'-a-ry, n. a vocabulary 
explaining obscure words, 
s'-ed,* p. smoothed, ex- 
jied. [surface, 

s'-i-ness, n. the luster of a 
s'-lng,^pr.makingsmooth. 
s'-y, a. smooth and ahi- 



60A 

Glot'-tis, ft. narrow opening of 
the windpipe. • 

Gldve, n. a cover for the hand. 

Gldv-er, n. one who makes 
gloves. [tense heat. 

Glow, V. i. to shine with in- 

GIOw, ^. intense heat. 

Glow-ed^,*j». of Oloto. 

Giow-ing, ppr. shining with a 
white heat. [fly. 

Glow-wdrm, n. aspeciesof fire- 

Gloze, V. t. to flatter. 

Glue, n. a tenaceous substance. 

Giae, V. t. to cement with glue. 

GIQ-ed,* j». united by glue. 

Glu-ing, ppr. uniting. 

Glum, a. sullen, gloomy, grave. 

Glut, V. t. to cloy, overload. 

Glut, n. great plenty, a wedge. 

Glu'-ten, n. a tough substance. 

Glu'-tin-«ate, v. t. to unite with 
glue. [with glue. 

Glu-tin-a'-tion, n. a cementing 

Glu'-tin-a-tive, a. tenacious. 

Glu'-tin-ous, a. viscous, viscid. 

Glu'-tin-ous-ness, n. quality of 
being viscous. 

Glut'-ton, n. a voracious eater. 

Glut'-ton-ous, a. given to ex- 
cessive eating. 

Glut'-ton-y, n. excess in eating. 

Glyph, n. a cavity in building. 

&,!''•»• to growl. 

Gnarr-ed,*a. knotty, full of 

knots. [teeth. 

Gnash. V. i. or t. to strike the 

Gnash -ed,* p. of Onash. 

Gnash'-ing, ppr. striking the 

teeth. [stings. 

Gnat, 71. a small insect that 

Gnaw, V. t. to bite with the 

teeth. 

Gnaw'-ed,*j?. bitten, corroded. 
Gnaw'-ing, ppr. biting, fret- 
ting, [ting. 
Gnaw'-ing, n. a biting or fret- 
Gno'-mon, n. the style or pin of 
a dial. [aling. 
Gno-mon'-i€S, n. the art of di- 
Go, V. t. p» went, pp. gone ; to 
move, depart. [oxen. 
Goad, n. an instrument to drive 
Goad, V. t. to prick with a goad. 
Goal, n. a starting post. 



COO 



m 



Goat, n. aa ajaimaL 
Goat-herd,n. a keeper of goats. 
Goat-ish, a. rank, Uke goata. 
Grob, Gob'-bet, n. a lump, a 
mouthful. 

Gk)b'-ble, v. t. or i. to swallow. 
Gob'-let, n. a drinking veaael. 
Gob'-lin, n. an evil spirit. . 
God. n. the Supreme Being, 
God -dess, n. a female dei^. 
i6od'-head,». the divine nature. 
God'-less, a. impious, ungodly. 
God'-like, a. resembling God. 
God'-li-nesa, n. real piety, true 
religion. 

Grod -ly, a. pious, religions. 
God'-ship, n. godhea£ deity. 
God'- wit, n. a fowL [walker. 
Go'-er, n. one who goes, a 
Gog'-gle, V. i. to roll the eye- 
Gog'-gles, n.pl. blinds, [balls. 
Gog'-gle-ey-^,*j».having large 
eyes. 

Go'-ing, ppr. moving, passing. 

Go'-ing, n. a walking, way of 

life. ' [ed neck. 

Goit'-er, n. bronchocele, swell- 

Goit'-rous, a. aflfected by the 

goiter. [metaL 

Gold, n. the most precious 

Gold-en, a. made of gold, like 

gold. 

Gold-finch, n. a beautiAil bird. 
Gold-fish, n. a fish having a 
gold color. [gold. 

Gold-leaf, n. a thin plate of 
Gold-smith, n. one who works 
in gold. 

Goid-thread,n. atlireadof gold. 

Gold-y-locks, n. the name of 

plants. [Venice. 

Gron'-do-la, n. a flat boat at 

Gon-do-lier, n. a man who 

rows a gondola. [parted. 

Gone, p. of Oo^ [gawn,] de- 

GvQd, a. valid, sound, suitable. 

Good, n. that which afibrds 

happiness. 

GQQd-li-ness, n. beauty, graee. 
G^igd-ly, a. beautiful, comely. 
GQQd-ness, n. excellence. 
Go^^ds, n. pi. movables, ftimi- 
ture. 

Goos'-an-der, n. a migratory 
fowl. 



19B 



GOB 



Goose, n. a fowl, a tailor's u- 
teiMil. [fruit. 

Goos'e-ber-ry, n. a shrub and 
Goofl'e-quiU, n. larce quill of a 
coose. [red groufw. 

Gor'-€ock, u. the moor-cock, 
Gor'-di an, a. very intricate. 
Gor'-di-an-knot, n. an inextri- 
cable difficulty, [gular piece. 
G«)re, n. clotted blood, trian- 
Gore, V. t. to stab with the 
horns. [horns. 

Go'- red,* ». wounded witli 
Gor^e, n. the tliroat. 
Gor^<>, V. t. to swallow with 
greediness. [ted. 

Gorgr'-ed,* p. swallowed, glut- 
Gor^-ing, ppr. swallowing. 
Gor'-g:e-ous, a. very fine or 
sliowy. [ly. 

Gror'-^e-ous-ly, ad. finely, rich- 
Gorg'-ct, n. armor to defend tlie 
throat. 

Gor'-gon, it. a fabled monster. 
Gor'-mand, n. a glutton. 
Gor'-niand-Ize, c. t- to eat rav- 
enously, [cious eater. 
G«r'-mand-I-zer, n. a vora- 
Gor'-mand-i-zing, ppr. eating 
greedily. [whin. 
Gorse, n. a prickly shrub, furz, 
Go'-ry, a. staiuod witli, or like 
gore. 

Gos'-hawk,n. a voracious fowl. 
Gos'-liiig, n. a young goose. 
Gos'-pel, 71. the history of Je- 
sus Christ, containing his doc- 
trines and prt^epts. 
Gos'-pel, V. t. to instruct in the 
history of the life and tiiu doc- 
trines of Christ. 
Gos'-pcl-ize, V. t. to convert to, 
or instruct iu the Christian 
religion. 

Gos'-pel-!- zed,*^. evangelized. 

Gos'-pel-ed,* ». instructed in 

Christianity, [in Christianity. 

Gos'-pel-ing, ppr. instructing 

Gos'-sa-mer, n. hlmy substance 

like cobwebs, floating in the 

air. [and tattles. 

Gos'-sip, n. one that goes about 

Gos'-sip, V. i. to run about and 

tattle. [and tattling. 

GoH'-Eii>-ing,ppr.running about 



ORA 

Got, p. of Get. 
Gof-t«n, pa. of Oet, 
Goth. n. a barbarian. [Goths. 
Goth -ie, a. pertaining to the 
Goth'-i-cism, n. rudeness, bar- 
barity, [el. 
Gou£:e, n. a round hollow chis- 
Gou^c, V. t. to cutwith a gouge. 
Gou^-ed,* p. cut out, forced 
out. 

Gourd, n. a plant and its fruit 
Gout, n. a disf^ase of the joints. 
Gout, It. [goo,] taste, relish. 
[Fr.l [lions. 

Gout-i-ness, n. gouty aficc- 
Gout'-y, a. diseased with tlie 
gout. 

Gdv-em, V. t. to rule, control. 
GAv-em-a-ble,a. subjecttorule. 
GOv-em-ance, n. managemeot 
G8v-ern-ant, n. a goveniess. 
G6v-em-ed,* p. ruled, regula- 
ted, [governs. 
GAv-em-ess, it. a female who 
Gtty-em-liig, ppr. niling. 
Gdv-cm-ment, n. control, sys- 
tem of polity for ruling a na- 
tion, [to government. 
G(iv-ern-nient'-al, a. pertaining 
Gdv-ern-or, a. a chief man;i»- 
trate. [gov^^rnor. 
G6v-ern-or-ship, n. office of 
Gown, n. a long garment. 
Gown'-ed,* ^-wearing a gown. 
Gown'-man, n. a studfent. 
Grab. v.t. to seize. [Vulgar.] 
Grab-ble, v. «.'to gropo, to 
sprawl. 

Giab'-bled, p. of Grabble. 
G rab'-bling, ppr. groping, feel- 
ing along. 

Grace, n. favor, unmerited fa- 
vor ofGod,religiou8aflections. 
Grace, v. t. to adorn, dignify. 
Gra'-ced.* p. adorned, embel- 
lished. 

Grac-ful, a. comely, diguified. 
Grace-fi)I-Iy, ad. with dignity. 
Grace-ful-ness, n. comeliness. 
Grace-less,a. destiOtte of grace. 
Gra-ces, n.pl.elcpat manners. 
Gra'-cious, a. kind, civil. 
Qra'-ciou3-iy, ad. kindly. 
Gra'-cious-ness, n. kind conde- 
scension. 



OKA 

Gra-da'-tl(Mi, n. order, ktIm. 
Grad'-a-to-ry, a. procMdinf 
step by rtep. 
Grade, n. degree, rank. 
Gra'-di-ent, a. mrwliighyitefe. 
Grad'-u-al, a. step by etep. 
Grad'-u-al-ly, ad.ny aMpiorde- 
forces* 

Grnd'-u-ate, v. t.or i. to honor 
with an a«adeii^cal defraot 
to mark with degrees. 
Grad'-u-ate, n. one who hu 
received a degree. 
Grad-tt-a'-tion, n* |ii'ogieiliw 
by degrees, act of auuMag 

degrees. [sloek. 

Graf^ n. a cion Ineerted fai t 
Graft, V. t, to insert in anoth- 
er tree. [doa. 
Grfifl-er, n. one who inserts a 
Grfifl-ing, ppr. insoting a doo. 
Grail, n. small particles. 
Grain, n. com, a mall seed. 
Grain, v. t. to granulate. 
Grain-ed,* p. granulated. 
Grains, n. pL remains of matt. 
Gra-min'-e-al, ) •.graia7,|KV- 
Gra-min'-e-ous, ) taii^Uig to 

grass. [on gtasa 

Gram-in-iv'-o-TOOs, «. fiwdtng 
Gram'-mar, n. a sytrtem of nitei 

for speaking and writing t 

language. [in granunar. 

Gram-ma'-rian, n, cme skilled 
Gram'-mar-sehool, a. a Bcbod 

in which the languages ars 

taught 
Gram-maf -ie-a], a. aceoidiag 

to the rules of grammar. 
Gram-maf -ie-u-ly, ad. ao- 

cording to grammar. 
Gramp'-us, n. a Baah. 
Gran'-a'ry, n. a sUne-hooi 

for grain. [cent 

Grand, a. very great, magotfi- 
Grand'-am, n. grandmother. 
Grand'-child, n. the child of • 

son or daughter. 
Grand'-dauj'A-ter.n.fhedani^ 

ter of a son or daughter. 
Grand-ee', n. a man of rank. 
Grand'-eur, n. magniflcenee. 
Grand'-f &-fher, n. aikther*sor 

mother's father. ijarj. 

Grand-ju'-ror, n. onectf a grai)4 



''■Are, m. a f tllHllklhEl 



IK.) it^orqiuniilind- 






■«I'-l-r>-lnt,„ ... 
plHiini. (11 11^, 

an'-Un(,»r. laliblng; i 

JiW-l-Iiide, ■. Uiiiikmi 
Gn-tu'-l-Mui-lr, (ij. w 



'-i«,.'."'elldelliiei _ 
'-le-«l-ly, til. wit* fgud 



l'l«.'i'l»illni,a 









Mli!-niW7»*wl 









Ij,' ' (rilflilly. 



''^^ 



e-y«nl,ii.ayBKlSrbuu- 
Incitednd. 



drav'-d -ed,* f. cavHel wILIj 

Or.v'-«l.ly'^. Bboundliig wLQ. 
Cnve-lVi aj, «I)l)Uatir^1gi'ui.i 



r,™-y,a.rjr,rtly,oiicluou«. 
!r,:ai.»,la.cE,cliief,pfO||iiml 



, (. s niUn oTUmea. 
,^j. ..niKwtor (rfjruw- 



130 



ORl 



Oreen-isb, a. somewhat green. 

Qreen-ish-nesri, n. a gre«'niHh 

state. [grass. 

Green-8ward,n.tuif with grcuii 

Greet, v. t. to salute, cougratu- 

Greet-ing, ppr. saluting, [late. 

Greeting, n. a salutaiion. 

Grc-ga'-ri-ou8, a. ke«*j)iiig in 
flocks. [ur herd. 

Gre-ga'-ri-otis-Iy, ad. in a flock 

Gre-u[ld(>,n.a sht;!! us<>d in war. 

O'en-a-dier, n. a soldier, wear- 
ing a cai>. 

Grey, o. see Cray. 

Grid'-dle, n. a pan to bake 
cakes in. [ting. 

Gride, v. i. to cut with a gra- 

Grr-dintr,/>pr. cutting hur»lily. 

Grid'-c-lin, a. while and red 
mixed. [moat on. 

Grid'-i ron, n. a grate tu broil 

Grief, n. a painful souse ofloss. 

Grievance, n. that which 
causes grief. [tlict. 

Grieve, v. t. or t. to mourn, al- 

Griev-ed,* p. of Grieoe. 

Griev-ing, ppr. alllicting. 

Griev-ous, a. giving pain, af- 
flictive. 

Gricv-ous-ly, ad. painfully. 

Griev-ous-neHs,».grief, sorrow. 

Grim, o. fierce, ferocious. 

Gri-mace, n. a wry mouth. 

Gri-ma'-ced,* a. distorted. 

Grime, n. foul matter. [ly. 

Grime, v. t. to foul, sully deep- 

Grim'-ly, ad. in a surly mamier. 

Grim'-ness, n. surliness. 

Grin, v. i. to show the teeth. 

Grin, n. a showing of the teeth, 
&'c. 

Grind, v. t. p. ground ; to rub, 
reduce to powder, oppress. 

Grlhd-cr, w. one who grinds, a 
tooth. [powder. 

Grind-ing, ppr. reducing to 

Grind'-stone, n. a stone to grind 
instruments on. 

Grin'-ned,*;?. of GWn. [teeth. 

Grin'-ning, jppr. showing the 

Grip, n. a seizing, a grasping. 

Gripe, V. t. to seize, hold fast. 

Gripe, ». a squeeze, oppres- 
sion. 

Grr-ped,*i>. seized, pincbed. 



GRO 

Grl'-per, n. one who grip«!8. 
(J I i'-ping, ppr. seizing, holding. 
GrI ping, n. grasp, dbtressiug 

J lain, 
ris-ly, a. horrible, frightfuL 

drist, n. corn ground, or for 

grinding at once. 

Gris-tle, n. [gris'1,1 cartilage. 

Grist'-mill, n.amill for grinding 

grain. 

Grist -ly,n.[gri8'ly,] likegristle. 
Grit, n. coarse part ofmeal, 

gravel. [being gritty. 

Grit'-ti-ness, n. the quality of 
(irit'-ty, a. full of small hard 

particles. 
Griz.'-zle, n. a gray color. 
Griz'-zled, a. gray, of a mixed 

color. [gray- 

Griz'-zly, a. gray, somewhat 
Gioan, V. i. to mourn witli a 

deep noise. [sound. 

GrOan, n. a deep mournful 
GrOan-ed,*p. of Groan. 
Gioan-ing, n. aa of uttering 

uroans. 

Groat, n. fourpence sterling. 
Gro -cer, n. a dealer in sugar, 

tea, liquors, spices, &c. 
Gro'-cer-ry, n. goods sold by 

grocers. 

Grog, n. spirit and water. 
Grom, n. the part between the 

belly and the tliigh. 
Grom'-wel, n. a plant. 
Groom, n. one who tend horses. 
Groove, n. a furrow, long hol- 
low. 

Groove, v. t. to cut a channel. 
Groov'-ed,* p. formed with 

channels. [nels in. 

GrooV-ing, ppr. cutting chan- 
Grope, o. t. to feel, to search 

by feeling in the dark. 
Gro'-ped,* p. of Cfrope. 
Gro'-plngippr. feeling with the 

hands. [lent 

Gross, a. thick, bulky, corpu- 
GrOss, n. the whole bulk, 

twelve dozen. 
Gross-beak, n. a fowl. 
Gr08s-ly,(u2.coarsely, palpably. 
GrOsB-ness, it. thickness, fat- 
ness, [cave. 
Grot, Grof -to, n. a cavern, a 



GRQ 

Oro-temue, I a. wUdl^f ftmed, 
Gro-tesT, \ odd. [nil. 

Ground, «. upper pait of UDd, 
Ground, v.t.ori,tn laj» fimod. 
Orouiid'-floor, n. lower ttaiy. 
G round'-I-vy, n. alelioof} giO, a 

plant. [atkm. 

Ground'-IesB, a. Toidof fband- 
Ground'-lestf-Jy, ad. wfthoot 
Just cause. [jugt cause. 

Ground'-less-new, n. want (rf 
Ground'-uut, li. a plant, the 

Arachls. [bnilcUng. 

Ground'-plot, «. the site oft 
Ground'-rent, n. rent fbr hnild- 

iiig ground. [foundatioa. 
Ground'- wOrk. n. groond, 
Gr(}up,ii.cluster,crowd,throiig, 

assemblage. 

Group, V. t. to form aetoHer. 
GrOup-ed,* p. formed Imo a 

cluster. 

Grouse, n. a heath cock. 
Grout, n. cqarse meal, poDaid. 
Grove, n. a small cluster of 

trees. [eaith. 

Grov'-el, «. tu to creep on dw 
Grov'-d-ed,*j». of OrmftL 
Grov'-el-er, n. onewhocnepa 
Grov'-el-ing, ppr, ereeplBfi 

crawling. 
Grow, v.i.oT t, p. grew; pp. 

grown, to yq^etate, iaenaH^ 

raise. 

Grow-er, a. one wlio prodneok 
Grow-lng, ppr. increasing la 

size. [muH 

Growl, e. t. or c to gnmhlflk 
Growr-ed,* p. of Orim. 
Growl'-o', n. one that umrit. 
Growl'-ing, ppr. marmmiaii 
Grown, pp. of Orow. [larHifi 
Growth, n. increaie of riMb 

progrees. 

Grub, N. a email w<»m. 
Grub, V. t.oti.to ^g. 
Grub -bed,* p. diwap. 
Grub'-bing, ppr. wgpag vp. 
Grudj;e, v. t. or «*. to envy tti 

enjoyment of anodier. 
Grud|e, n. secret emidly. 
Grud^-ing,ji»pr. envylngi 
Grudi^ing, n. envy, rdodnee. 

Grudr-ingHr, mL with jjjrir 
ing. ^ 



CMT'-M-Iy, «. OIK W 

Gnlrd-l-ui-ibLp, ■. Uh oSce 
oft miHtdlaD' 

Gu-ber-aA-lo'-rt-fett a. pelU 

(^'-t«Hi, ■. [gud'Jln,] >> 

OiUH, B. I. 10 miijecuire. 
Gbsb, ■■ & CVdJecluie, gi 

G««'-«l,*r.cai 



■Jecured, 

ODJCCtlU-lDg. 



coin, valna 30 iiivei 



.lle-ryl-lr, >i4. wim 
CiilJe-lea, a. lald a 
aiai-ltKniui,..auo<|Ui 



■nuiulatail. IbIwi. 



gun ii Bieil, [sb\p't Bide. 
Our-iL e. i.ioiuii wllh puii- 






I u I fluid. 
UiM'-MLs.aj.JMeof iluOi fin 



s«M;'^ 






' [neaij. 



ij|>'-Be-oui, a. Hiulilat of 
iyi»jid, Ininsnurs,**. 



BAD 









iHBirw' 



H,' 



«• \StEi: 












kUA- 






Uand'-rBl, a. umucl 
bud Hii hdld. 
Hkud'-iAl-kiu, «. ft KVI 

Baqd'-l-eiWl, ■. mu 

MpftlllHL [Biau. 

Uud'-i-ir, «■ ikuinuir, iiu- 

HuHT-I^'iiea. ■. eftx^per- 
Uand'-l-wttik, ■. wuck by iL- 

Uiii'diir, H. [Ill' pad by ttuit 



;inUHi«nloy 



H.ir>^1lp, *■ * diTliM 9t 01 



■ iHilKi' aueccli ill public. 
HU'Hijt'u'Vr.ii. una wlui Hb 



i)E,F^r,>^ii'lieiE'i(. 



w!^|(Mlll|ll.li.«bufl«m. 
!)ir-loHjuiii| o.f.toiiliiyipon- 
ilar'-Uii.ii.ali>TTifwoinui. 

Hirin, i|. iMrr, hnn ; s. LM 

Uilnu-iA*^. liijuKd, diiB- 
tfi. Lnu 

Hi u'-rnl, i. huitTul, imurt- 

114 n»' rni ij, u. ii^urioiuif. 

4lB^ Ijr, *4. WitllllUlllUn. 



Hiuid'->lw, ». ftvlHliHimilll II44l*u-/U,h.. .,_. .._ 

H»liit>ii-unE!,i. Uw f>rlliii(lAnrA--tdi^,* «. b»W 

Jtiiini ».<i-ii.aJy,<li;ii.«i». ll^d>haiiilcd,<.luv|uiiniu.-<i 
Buiij;; 1" jUBikii.l. In ml Hi Hft^iTlr'&n'.fd, s. Ill1li»u», 
Biiiii;|-<ii,' >>. iuiiiuiidi'd, u>'-| Haiti i-ij, uAwiUigitnUbiilU- 

Uaiw'-imi, ■!. 1 iii'.[ '- . iiiiil 



lif1U-.iii[iiftw'u»! 



I'ni^itr iidc BiiMi'-ls-al, ! nm, inual- 



Il.Ur-liUI, ■. « liMld 



MuiM»e,..I.ori,li>*em>. 
Ulr-iuiiu=t ii^-^.imdaig be 

■ •j.equJpp.dwtlll 






134 HAU 

Hni'^TBw-ed,* V' brolm with 

1Ilinb,a.ruTiih,rnuHl. [""■ 

'{inlMiCB|ii luihncBiiiinv- 

lirN-let.1 IfleJKULllHtfMli 

IISrLil, Itu^WlhHtMr. 

D lna-)innMt)Mirhulik or 



llu'W.ji.iiuiittnkiii'nIuii. 
JlM,Upnxiiii>rH»*. 

Il«-it', a. 'ii.iii, awpvcn. 

Ilftst-y, a.quicll,i'Ih-rtlyt ijikIi. 
Ha»I y pHrfdiiw. » 1 iwddiiii 

Hiii.a. iic»v<!tl'<>rih>br'Bd. 
Hm'-IwuI. k. a lia.xl n)u>id ■ 

n'vhn flw-eu- I'^i*"'" 

Mniph! i'.'aYm-iS^. """[eiKJ. 
Ilalrli'-H. Ml JnHninieill ut 

Haidi'-Tl, B. t milmwUinMBh 
Ilatch'-rt-rd,* rxJaiwnl nrlUl 

Kalcli'-'^i'a.aaiuiillu. 
Hueh'-wiir, a. upunlDf In 1 

nalr, .."indLllkeensailT- 
Rilc, Ra--u«I, a. greaiaiiiike. 

HAie-rRl'l]', d^.adfDiHly. |llke. 
Ha'-ied.f . dlankml gmuly, tb- 



Ihuiiik Baueb, a. Um 



"Hr^tn"' 






ili'di,ii.iiblrd. [iSorn. 

, a .1 (caua of Jbwii. 

llawl.T tori, lo tann phlenn 
ffiuiiliinih™i,W«orgi>o4i. 
KowL'-ed,* f. crtm U^^ 



II ty-tnft, a. « aHlTuIr] <br l)iy. 
DC itiek or my. IMWH. 



[--■rd-anii-ly, nd. wtUi di 
i»,m.rdg,iiil«,i»poriiil 



Hn'-ari-niil, ■■ Um Bill D( 

H«'-»y, a. hm, mi«y. 
Ho, jTia, "f UM Uiird poi 



tl a hMIiuUl [ly. 
iippf ■ pan of th« bo- 









Daod'-plH*, a. t helmet 
Bsad'-^UBi^nn, •. M(lll| Of 



Ai-/,'..', 



Beatib'-ru, tu tMttnm Of 

vam, ■olubFlwu. 
Hsalilf.l^l^y, a^..!!! a wholB- 

Kimf IMolirr. [Ini beallko, 
lie Jih -fnl-ii™, iLMiiuirfiB- 
Hodih'-l-d'^ii, ■. Btali of to- 

inflnhi-Bllh. [i«aa. 

Ui-alili'-i-ly sd. wlibDUl «» 
Hi»iin--y, a. wdl, fiBB ftiai 

ilbraK. f|o» 

Heap, a. > piKsmMiof «- 
naip. v.l.iii plU, aniBas IC- 

Heap-y, a/jyiiin ia b«K 
WiMr.»-.i. DC f. til jKHerin tt 



grJrfc^a'-Hl'.'V. oTU~t 
Hatrli'iii-lni. n>r- ■(•MiUI 

Hrtn, *. Ibn olfU V 



HEB 

'-aehe,«. deep sorroiiir. 
'-brOk-«n, a. deeply griev- 
[stomach. 
'-burn, n. disease of the 
'-felt, a. sincere, deep, 
'-search-ing, a. searching 
lecret thoughts and pur- 
I. [is made, 

b] n. place on which fire 
'-i-ly, ad. from the heart, 
'-i-ness, n. sincerity, 
'-less, a. spiritless. 
'-sick, a. pained in mind. 
'•«tring, R. tendon of the 
U 

'-struck, a. dismayed, 
^whole, a. not broken- 
ted. 

-y, a. healthy, sincere. 
H. great warmth, glow. 
«. t. or t. to make hot, 
ne. 

ed,p.made hot, inflamed. 
, n. a shrub, ling. [ 

-cock, a. a species of 
te. 

i-en, K. a pagan, gentile, 
i-en, a. gentile, pagan. 
i-en-ish, a. like heathens, 

ren-ism, n. paganism, 
-y, a. abounding with 
u [adapted to warm. 
ag^ppr. making hot; a. 
t, V. t.p. and pp. heaved, 
; to lift, swell, pant, cast. 
, n. a rising, swell. 
■«n, n. the region of the 
ixpanse above, place of 
tessed. 

en-born, a. celestial, 
en-ly, a. pertaining to 
jn. [heaven. 

■en-Wf^rd, ad. toward 
-of-fer-ing, n. first fruits 
tricst. 

s, n. a disease of horses, 
i-iy, ad. with great 
iL [ness. 

i-ness, n. weight, dull- 

'ngi PP*"- lifiingi making 
to vomit. [dull, 

y, a. weighty, grievous, 
>m'-a-dal, a. weekly. 
•tAte, V. (. to blunt. 



HBL 

Heb'-e-tttde, ». bluntness, dull- 
ness. [Hebrews. 
He-bra'-te, a. pertaining to the 
He'-bra-ism, n. a Hebrew 
idiom. " [of the Jews. 
He'-brew, n. a Jew, language 
Hee-a tom6, n. a sacrifice of a 
hundred oxen, [bitual fever. 
Hee'-tie, a. habitual ; n. ha- 
Hee'-tor, n. a bully. [tering. 
Hee'-tor ing, a. bullying, blus- 
Hed^e, n. a thicket of shrubs. 
Hed|:e, v. t. to make a hedge. 
Hed^-ed,* p. inclosed with a 
hedge. 

Hedgf'e-bill, n. a cutting hook. 
Hed^'e-row, n. a series of 
shrubs. [with spines. 

Hed^e-hog, n. a quadruped 
Hed^'-ing, ppr. inclosing with 
a hedge. 

Heed, v. t. to mind, observe. 
Heed, n. care, attention, cau- 
tion. [All. 
Heed-f»?I, a. attentive, watch- 
He<'d fi|!-ly, a<i. carefully. 
Hfed-fjil ness, n. care logUcird 
H6t'd-ie8!«,a. careless, negligent. 
Heed less-ly, ad. negligently. 
H 6 ed- less ness, n. can.'lesKness. 
Heel,n. the hind part of the foot. 
Heel, V. t. to lean, incline. 
Heel-piece, n. armor for the 
heel. 

Heft, n. weight, [effort, obs.] 
He^i ra, n. the epoch from 
which the Mohammedans 
reck(m years, being the flight 
of Mohammed from Mecca, 
July 16, 622. 
Hett'-er, n. a young cow. 
Height ; see Might. 
Hniii-ous; see Hainous. [law. 
Heir, n. he who inherits by 
H»Mr, V- 1. [are,] to inherit. 
Heir-ess, n. a woman who in- 
herits, [heir. 
Heir-less, a. destitute of an 
Heir-ship, n. state of an heir. 
Held,;». and;>;i. of Hold. 
Hell, n. the place of the damn- 
ed, [several plants. 
H«r-re-bore, n. the name of 
Heir-isbjO. infarnali very wick- 
ed. 



HEN 



13S 



Heir-ish-ly, ad. in a helUA 
manner. 

HeU'-ish-neas, n. infernal die- 
position, [ing a ship. 
Helm. n. instrument of steer- 
Helm -et, n. armor for the head. 
He'-lot, R. a slave in ancient 
Sparta. [Helots. 
He'-lot-ism, %. slavery of ttte 
Help, V. (. to iM, assist, pre- 
vent. 

Help, n. aid, support, relief. 
Help'-ed,* p. aided, hindered. 
Help'-er, a. one who yields as- 
sisance. 

Help'-fijl, a. aflTordin^ aid. 
Help'- fi} I ness, n. assistance. 
Help'-less, a. destitute of help. 
Help'-less-ness, n. destitution. 
Helve, n. handle of an ax (» 
hatchet. [Swiss. 

Hel- vet'-ie, a. pertaining to tlie 
Hem, R. the border of a gar- 
ment. 

Hem, v.p. to fonn a border. 
Ueni'-i, in compound words 
signifies half. [dde. 

Ht'm'-i-ple^y, r. palsy of <Mie 
Heni'-i-sphere, r. the half of a 
sphere. 

Hem-i-spher'-ie, > a. being 
Hemi-spher'-ie-al, { or con- 
taining half a sphere. 
Hem'-i-tone, r. a lialf tone, a 
semitone. 

Hem'-Iock,R. a poisonous plant 
He-mnp'-toe, r. a spitting of 
blood. [blood. 

Hem'-or-rha^e, r. a flowlnc of 
Hem'-or-rhoids, r. the pfles, 
emerods. 

Hemp, R. a plant wliose skia 
is used for cloth and ropes. 
Hemp'-«n, a. made of hemp. 
Hen, R. the female of a fowL 
H en'-bane,R. a poisonous plant 
Hen'-eoop, r. a cage for fowls. 
Hen'-heOrt-ed, a. timid, cow- 
ardly, [fowls 
Hen'-roost, a. a place 
Hen'-peck-ed,* a. governed by 
the wife. [tbai. 
Hence, ad, tnm this plaee or 
Henc'e-fortli, ad, fton lUi 
time. 



Urp'-H'tboM, nW» nl 

Uap'-U^in. m. B Bfora nl 



nmliM Rnolnfin nwtllla. 

H.i^. M^it wl 'Smi° (^ii ' 
llETb f-emiiL « ntr an h-ik. 
Ili!ik'-4<), n. berlM, ;niM, pu- 

cuHucll'm uT iHcliu.- 
^' kl-UI, ■. one •kij: 

HM-«a'-lB«I, (L TCIjr r 
JlenL ■- ■ eullcEll'Hi nfl 

n»^-iiKiii, ■. tii« lu * 

ii»e,ail,liiIllli|ilUMiii 
ileis-ii-bauli^. ti. nh'l 

Han-Hi', mJ. 11 iliL ii« iHli 
BwiKlw', 1^ br lUi. |M<MhuL 
Hor-e-jLi'-«-oiuni. li. iiujr pru- 

penr^UeuilwliiH-'i^Lfll. 
lic-r-'d'-l-li-ri Jr.jgij bvliiJi 

lunee. [brl/ihJIIlH'ltH. 

Hs-nal li-rr, ■. il 'wtiidMi/ 

BciH-ln', (il, Lji Ihl*. 
H«'-MT...>mKlnil.«M»H 

Her'-ci-rc, .. owKtuiimlii 
UmIUUi. 
I>»M^M-*I, «. «giiuliilB( 



''■'■■-■l-lri9ll.Bl'W'ry 
iiVinllu^'i^il* ^'"'"'' 



i->>)c,a.Uutiu>]rbllll' i 



lw(M. 

1>ir'-It-Bt<k ■ 






Illl^sauCh, )ii. f. IB k 



e-ni-dii, muiiwj to 



< iiirr..ih-,.,.,„f.i,i 

1. Hl.l-'-koiiid, ^ tn.u^ 

Hr-li ni™h, a, ilw ekh 
'icrm nnler- {m aunH 



Hk, m. 1 1 



ilot--B^.' r . cunliw, Knpad. 
iliiE'-Elih, a. Bllhy, (iwnlr 

Har-fiiW. "A ir«rfily. fill 
Bot-fitb-tiem, a. Olitalnu 
Hor-lwrd, o. ■ ksrpH nrtwl nc 



n, ■-> iuUb, bjld |lcl, 



Ja-...,., 



Hd'-U-Ij, «i IiliHitlr. rellgloui- 
Ho'-ll-niw, n. arrltct rcdluidft. 
Ho'-ling .., »! Blurow — "•- 



Ho' tr, >. pnrerttT fUn 

»Grirl: piiM>,|iiill)r,w 



(ftTll" 



,.,'->piin, 41. mid' I 



UiHn'-i'cldi'. ■. Ill" killln:ur 



«i iy,.ii. upilghilT.jon- 






Ifn/ir-ety p. •lalied, n- 



Jsi 



nulii>inuil>pliijihyBii'iIlH'[. Roor-bwind, a havlu At 
liMi'-i-lf, ■' * ilbciiiiKf ill! llonT-cd,* a. n»nUbaf wM 



I, '^^'-\u«X 



di».ighi. Mnli)'. (ln™e. 
Hiir.'i^-flJ.n\'nnfEfl^. 

(H^lt-Mjiir, ■. Ihn hnir of 
■■af«-B,m,Mp.*.»nath 



^ p. lied Ly ili«li^ 



•. furnlrtwil ■" 



l>igi,«inriiimn»ina ]ip,A 
DtpE nir ■ an aoiloa. 

If a'4Lv-r> A- MoaUnn, i 



•I'-pl-nl, n. ■ bulldlu (M 



Ufi^'IlLvj t. uaftieadift mm m 

£\Mc toe. [public Ah. 

^lil'-liT. >. niuliy of ■ 






Jfuur-Jiuul. ■- ihr nvitt or > 



tl«i>'<rlinik-liMi.(. lb 
bi.u*!hyS(ijiligi,i. 



HoBl'rinU, a. a I 



Bnu'e-wrlfW, ■. m amllilKL 
Bov'-vl,' >! I* b. nu *ii!^ I»*nl. 

■mUf'.'' •"'"'" "[mill- 



Boy, a.i 




-llW, lyr. mnitu wl 
. ■ bmiM, Jnrqii fq^l 

'wMUli "" "[Soul 

Hi, ■. injarioui, pcni' 



B. (■ loiUlii lbs taL_ 
cl,*f, aiippcd of huks. 

toit, a. iIh ul oT lUlB- 

-r, (■ mbounlbig with 

IV, m. tmouinil wWw. 

S,i.i sonkiHi woraiD. 
.■.Lrmu'MtDriwke. 

ed, r, lodged In butt 
,£, H.BitiautDfJnT. [IrBp. 



:1nlli'-iiic, s. pEitaltilne 

M.', (a.rai.iig»[,pro. 
rM-oiu ( ddiv^ by Ihq 



Il]''.drd-teii, n. 1 goi 



rng'-rs-phy, n. deeciljiIiD 
By^P-d-iy, ■. "■''••" • 

tly'-ilri>plh>-Uy,n,d read of wi 

incnlltiieDiAdiieHrfjrDiHtul. 
lfy-drop'-^6, Hy-drop'-l^-"' - 
Hy^-e-mal, a, Tvnala\ 



i;» 



Iween nwOi IbrsilK 

Iticleit wllh Kiw iJAilU. 

llyp-D-<i)icia-dr] 

fly-anc^rt-iTi>'->l'iiinnlia 
Hyir-o-erilP^i>. ■ 'll*™'!^ 

rti'-HaAly, "d- 
CMlly. !■ 

ui'-i*-Bi, ( ry pi 

Hy-pa- 
Hy-po-UM'-l 

Hyi'-lop, II, > yinui, mMMMU. 

Hn-iec'-le, t a. lOMad 

"-■ (Ml,! wiABBof* 

kind. [ndea. 



Bs 






. pcmlniiig 



5i:lj;i,^f'K 






nrtgypt-^ 



i(iil-Ull--opll' n ty, B. pracUc* 



ulsiU 



L, ■. ibflonr tba 



il», I. iJieiSihiliirorUaTDh, 
May, July.ud Ooober, anil 
JmISUi ofUidadwrliiauUB- 
['-i-o-cy, n. dclsci uf undCF- 
mnding. [»<«ay' 

I'-l-om , a. wcnlliilly of phm- 
l-i-oni-u'-Ie, 0. pecuUir lu a 

l-i^ir.'a.lUieu Idlol, ^wl- 
'-i'-ol-tim.fi.ldteidj^dloty.l 



f , .rf. sHi™«hly, vahi^ 



MiJ'-a-Inna-ly, id. iy " 



UI-b'-Ta-ed-iKB, a. JeAlml- 



iiIlKiBlgliliJickwIUial 






JS:SS!iuS;atS"'^'*^-'i'y 


iKrr.KiSw%- 


l.ain.nu. ' [ly. 


tl-lof -teal, a. nut wwSIh 


IirSlMVd,*.. bttdiDinb- 


I^ra'^u^iu.fMuf;^ 


,sar.. ...»«.'» 




lHuil.r,ll-la--niiM,,.l.»o- 


"^jn-. l>d)«, 


liawn-n. I«. 


lf-»,^nuii.a.waulliiKlino»l' 


llTa'-i.dn-«l=,..<.O.Bdl(» 


iB'-norant-ly, aJ. wlUinui 


'lii«"'""^"fiS^ 








tHu'-l!(>ii,H. I^UOIknr. 


Ill, f. I'vil, Usrin, wickcdntM. 
lll,ai.nolrlBlitly.aioW 
II-lap>'e,a. BiUdluilu. 


ll-lrf-alvc,».it.Trfrii«Mai" 


1j''u^ir8';ii';n,a,rM*n'lW- 


pral... 
Il-Iaud'-B-Wy, Hi unwDTUilly. 


'j;S'"---"*ts» 


lirbrted-Jus.!.. ~Bmar8««l 


if m'-iri-ou^ a. ™jnaa,.t" 


U- uu'-lrl-oiu-]y, 04. OOMIW 


,ii"a.-..«,js 


lll-t<in-dl"-Uon-«d.*a. beliigln 




Iju'-Ptt, fl. a IU«<nc« lUV', 




i,i;.l, [ne«lll«» 








'i;?'^'*'-"^'^^ 


-f -"''- %?r^Js= 


loi' HtB-ry, ■- llYtdy d«Hl»- 




iDi-^-ln-a-blc, a. ^riUt B 


II;le^S'1'ma4r'-!MlL!jrfr 


j.s;es-..«JW. 


's*lrf"- -,.=t 



IMM 

Im-bank', v. t. to defend with 

B bank. [a bank. 

tm-bank'-ed,* p. fortifit'd with 

tm-bank'-ment, n. act of in- 

closins with a bank, bank 

formed. 

km'-be-cile, a. weak, languid. 
lin-be-cil'-(-ty, n. inipotency. 

tm-bed', v. t. to sink an in a 
bed. 

tm-bed'-ded, p. laid in a bed. 
Im-blbe, v. t. to drink, absorb. 

im-bi-bed,* p. absorbed. 

tm-bi-bing,;>pr. drinking in. 

Im-bit'-ter, v. t. to make bitter. 

loa-bit'-ter-ed,* p. made griev- 
oua. [hold in the bosom. 

tm-bo-som, v. t. to embrace or 

tm-bo-«om-ed,* p. held or in- 
closed in tiie bosom. 

Im'-bri-eate, i a. having the 

Im'-bri-ea-ted, \ form of tiles 
on a roof. [tiles. 

Im-bri-ea'-tion, n. a form of 

im-brown', o. £. to make brown. 

lin-browu'-cd,*P'™ade brown. 

tm-brQe, v. t. to steep, wet. 

Imi-bru'-ed,'^ p. wet, drenched. 

tm-bru'-ing, ppr. moistening. 

Im-brQte, v. t. or t. to sink to 
brutality. 

Im-bQe, v. t. to tincture deep. 

Im-bu'-ed,* p. tinged deeply. 

Im-bu'-ing, ppr. tinging, dye- 
ins, [tated. 

Im -i-ta-Ue, a. that maybe imi- 

tm'-i-tate, «. t. to follow, copy. 

tm-i-ta'-tion, n. act of copying. 

tm'-i-ta-tive, a. aiming at like- 
nesB. [tates. 

Im'-i-ta-tor, n. one who imi- 

tm-mae -u-late, a spotless, 
pore. 

Im'-ma-nen-cy, n. internal 
dwelling. [temal. 

tm'-ma-nent, a. inherent, in- 

tm-man'-i-^, n. barbarity, 
cruelty. [warlike: 

tm-mar'-tial, a. not martial or 

Im-m&sk, «. c. to cover, dis- 
guise, [with a mask. 

toi-niflk-ed,* p. covered as 

tm-ma-te'-ri-al, a. not coorist- 
ing of matter, unimportant. 

tmHna-te'-riral-ism,m. tlie doc- 



IMM 

trine of the existence of spir- 
itual substances. 

tm-ma-te'-ri-al-ist, n. one who 
professes immateriality. 

Im-raa-te-ri-ar-i-ty, n. quality 
of being immaterial. 

tm-raa-te'-ri-al-ly, ad. ia a. 
manner unimportant. 

tm-ma-ture, a. unripe, unsea- 
sonable. 

Im-ma-tQre-ly, tui. too early. 

tm-ma-tQre-nitss, > n. unnpe- 

Im-uia-tu'-rl-ty, j ness, in- 
completeness. 

tm-meas'-ur-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be measured. 

Im-meas'-ur-a-bly, ad. beyond 
all measure. [medium. 

tm-me'-di-ate, a. without a 

Im-me'-di-ate-ly, ad. without 
delay. [not be cured. 

tm-med'-i-ea-ble, a. that can- 

tm-mera'-o-ra-ble, a. not to be 
remembered. 

tm-me-mo'-ri-al, a. the origin 
of which is beyond memory. 

Im-me-mo'-ri-al-ly, ad. beyond 
memory. 

Im-mens'e, a. unlimited. 

Im-mens'e-ly, ad. vastly. 

Im-mens'-i-ty, n. unlimited ex- 
tension, [not be measured. 

Im-men'-sui^a-ble, a. that can- 

lra-mer|^e, v. t. to plunge into 
a fluid. [der water. 

lm-mer|^-ed,* p. plunged un- 

tm-raers'e, v. t. to put into a 
fluid. [volved. 

tm-mers'-ed,* p. plunged, in- 

tm-mers'-ing, ppr. putting into 

a fluid. [plunging. 

Im-mer'-sion, n. the act of 
tm-mesh,' v. t. to entangle in 

meshes. [meshes, 

tm-mesh'-ed,* p. caught in 
tm-me-thod'-ie-al, a. having 

no method. [out order, 

tm-me-fhod'-ie-al-ly, ad. with- 
tm'-mi-grant, n. one who im- 
migrates. 
Im'-mi-grate, v. i. to remove 

into a country for residence, 
im-mi-gra'-tion, n. removal 
. Into a country. [over. 

W-mi-nence, ». a hanging] 



IMP 



143 



being mixed, 
tm-mis'-sion, 
tm-mix', V. t. 
Im-mix'-ed,* 

gled. 



tm'-mi-nent, a. impending. 
tni-min"g-le, v. t. to mingle, 
tm-mis'-ci-ble, a. incapable of 

(in. 
a. actof sendmg 
to mix, mingle. 
p. mixed, min- 
[blenesB. 
Im-mo-bil'-i-ty, «. unmova- 
tm-mod'-e-raie, a. excessive, 
tm-mod'-e-rate-iy, ad. excess- 
ively. 

tm-mod'-e-rate-ness, n. excess. 
Im-mod-e-ra'-tion, n. want of 
moderation. 

tm-mod'-est, a. unchaste. 
Im-mod'-est-ly, ad. without re- 
serve, [esty. 
Im-mod'-est-y, n. want of mod- 
tm'-mo-late, v. t. to sacrifice. 

tm-mo-la'-tion, n. act of sacri- 
ficing, [rifices. 

Im'-mo-la-tor, n. one who sac- 

tm-mor'-al, a. evil, wicked. 

Im-mo-rar-i-iy, n. any act that 
is contrary to the divine law. 

Im-mor'-al-ly, ad. viciously. 

Im-mor'-tal, a. never dying. 

tm-mor-tal'-i-ty, n. immortal 
existence. [immortal. 

tm-mor'-tal-ize, v. t. to make 

Im-mor'-tal-i-zed,* p. render- 
ed immortal. [be moved. 

Im-mov-a-ble, a. that cannot 

tm-mdv-a-bly, ad. with firm- 
ness, [lege. 

lm-mu'-ni-ty,n. peculiar privi- 

tm-mQre, v. t. to inclose in 
walls. 

tm-mu'-red,'^ p. confined. 

Im-mu-ta-bil'-i-ty, n. un- 
changeableness. [be changed. 

tm-mu'-ta-ble, a. that cannot 

tm-mu'-ta-blerness, n. un- 
changeableness. [ably. 

tm-mu'-ta-bly, ad. unchange- 

tmp, n. ofl&pring, a puny deviL 

im-paet', v. t. to drive together. 

tm'-paet, n. touch, impression. 

tm-p&ir, V. (. to lessen, injure. 

tm-pair-ed,* p. made worse. 

tm-p&le, V. c. to fix on a stake. 

Im-pai-ed,* V. fixed on a stake. 

Im-palp'-a-ble, u. that cannol 
be felt. 






rWaniblu. 



1 kuinuLlHiiiniiiin. 
lUa-riMnnnMH. 
J'l-ly *. ftml'im 

«. nqnlnriil/, 



J"""' 



u-pi'r-llBI, prr, drlvln 



lDi-p<iiid'H-iit, A. IminineiiL 

liiiiwnil' liii, kpT. Iwoolni 
OVur. -uriMMbpLiiipinialra^lc. 



Im-pBi'-iniiiniw, m-wiM of 



-ars 



bll^Di^i 

Ini-in'-llnitl 

puEIkhfilyi 
■Im-lieac^i -n-b 



Im-po'-ri-sT-iR, ■. tbe ■bUki 
ini-|Hr-ri-Dinr» a. eoruaundLn, 



Im'-pl-Mi^nnm, ■. eiM(«< 
Im-pii-eDliir-M)', 1 «. Cb 
Im-nli'-olilr-iHs, | «iiltV 



InUuraliuL * [bH.' 

tuH'-t-liJe, a. mK dnt 






[urfOC-U, a. Uglily lmU(4 



IHP 

ilicMHy, ad, anreflervedly . 
ir-ed,* p. involved, con- 
ted, [seech, 
lore, V. t. or t. to beg, be- 
lo'-red,* p. entreated, be- 
rht. [plicates. 
lo'-rer, n. one who sup- 
lo'-ring, ppr. beseeching, 
ly, V. t. to contain by infer- 

5. 

If-ing, ppr. involving. 
Dis'-on, V. t. to poison, im- 

iT. 

ois'-on-ed,* p. poisoned. 
>l'-i-cy, n. inexpedience. 
>-lite, a. not having po- 

Hlte-ly, ad. uncivilly. 

>-lite-neaB, n. want of 

ners. 

»r-i-tie, a. not wise. 

if'i-tie-ly, ad. not wisely 

m'-der-a-ble, 

»a'-der-oiis, 

;ht. [pores. 

Hros'-i-ty, «. want of 



, ) a. having 
\ no sensible 



<''roas,a. having no pores, 
rt, V. t. to bring from 
ler country or port 
It, n. thing imported, 
t-a-ble, a. that may be 
ted. [sequence, 

'-ance, n. weight, con- 
'-ant, a. weighty, mo- 
ifl. [portance. 

-ant-ly, ad. with im- 
I'-tion, n. act of bring- 
m foreign countries 
*B own. [from abroad, 
r, n. one who brings 
-nate, a. pressing, 
-nate-ly, ad. with 
Ucitation. 

nate-ness, n. press- 
ation. 

;, V. t. to urge, 
li-ty, n. urgency. 
'.e, a. that may be 

'.. to put or lay on. 
p. laid on, enjoin- 

'.. one who iin- 
pr. laying on, en- 



IMP 

tm-po'-sing-stone, n. the stone 

on which printers make up 

the forms. [ing on. 

tm-po-si"-tion, n. act of lay- 

tm-poe-si-bil'-i-ty,ii.that which 

cannot be. 

tm-pos'-si-bIe,a. that cannot be. 
tm'-post, n. duty on goods, 
tm-post'-hu-mate, v. i. to gath- 
er into an abscess, or apos- 
terae. [forming of an abscess, 
tm-poet-hu-ma-tion, n. the 
tm-poet'-hume, n. an abscess, 
an aposteme. 
tm-pw-tor, n. a deceiver, 
tm-pos'-ture, n. imposition, 
tm'-po-tence, n. weakness, 
tm'-po-tent, a. weak, wanting 
power. 

tm'-po-tent-Iy, ad. weakly, 
tm-pound', v. t. to confine in a 
pound. [poor, 

tm-pov'-er-ish, «. t. to make 
Im-pov'-er-ish-ed,* p. made 
poor. 

tm-pov'-er-ish-ing, ppr. redu- 
cing to poverty ; a. tending, 
exhaust of fertility, 
tm-pov'-er-ish-ment, n. a re- 
ducing to indigence, exhaus- 
tion of fertility. 

tm-prae'-ti-ea-ble, c. that can- 
not be performed, or not with 
the means proposed. 

tm-prae'-ti-ea-ble-ness, ) n. 

tm-prae-ti-ca-bil'-i-ty, \ the 
state or quality of being not 
practicable. 

tm-prae'-ti-ea-bly, ad. in an 
impracticable manner. 

tm'-pre-eate, v. t. to invoke, 
as an evil. [cation of evil. 

tm-pre-ea'-tion, n. the invo- 

tm-pre-eis'-ion, n. want of 
precision. [be taken. 

tm-preg'-na-bie, c. that cannot 

tm-preg'-na-bly, ad. mo aa to 
prevent being taken. 

tm-preg'-nate^ v. t. to make 
pregnant, infuse, [pregnating. 

Im-preg-na'-tion, n. act of im- 

liii-pre-scrip'-ti-ble, a. that 
cannot be impaired or lost by 
prescription. 

tm-presr, v. t. to stamp, print 
10 



IMP 1 

tm'-press, n. mark, stamp. 
Im-press'-ed,* p. imprinte< 
stamped. 

tm-press'-i-ble, a. that may r« 
ceive impression, 
tm-press'-ing, ppr. imprinting. 
tm-pres'-sion,n. stamp, edition, 
tm-press'-ive, a. producing ef- 
fect 

tm-press'-ive-ly, ad. in a man- 
ner to make a deep impress- 
ion, [forcing men into service, 
tm-press'-ment, n. the act of 
tm-preas'-are, n. mark by pres- 
sure, [print, 
tm-pri-ma'-tur, n. license to 
tm'-pri-mis, ad. in the first 
place. [deep, 
tm-print', v. t. to print, fix 
tm-print'-ing, ppr. impressing, 
tm-pris'-on, v. i. to put in a 
prison, confine. [prison, 
tm-pris'-on-ed, p. shut in a 
Im-pris'-on-ment, n. confine- 
ment [lihood. 
tm-prob-a-bil'-i-ty, «. unlik«- 
tm-prob'-a-ble, a. not likely, 
tm-prob'-a-bly, ad. in a man- 
ner not likely, 
tm-prob'-i-ty, n. dishoneenr. 
tm-promp'-tu, ad. withont 
study. 

tm-prop'-er, c not proper, 
tm-pron-er-ly, ad. unsuitably, 
tm-pro'-pri-ate, v. t. to annex 
a benence to a lajrman. 
tm-pro'-pri-ate, a. devolved to 
a layman. 

tm-pro-pri-a'-tion, n. the pnl- 
ting a benefice into the hands 
of a layman. * 

Im-pro'-pri-a-tor. n. a laynaa 
having church lands, 
tm-pro-pri'-e-ty, n. unsuitabl*- 
ness to time, place, or charae- 
tar. [ing made better. 

tm-prOv-a-ble,a. capable of b«- 
tm-prOv-a-ble-ness, n. suseep* 
tibility of improvement 
tm-prOve, v. $. or t. to jnalM 
or become better, to use to 
advantage, to cultivate. 
tm-pr6v-ed,* p. made better. 
tm-prO ve-ment, n. meliormtioB, 
employment to good porpoM* 



146 



INA 



tni-prdve-mentB, n. pi. valua- 
ble additinufl or meliorations. 
Im-pruv-er, n. one who makes 
better. 

tm-prOv-ing, ppr. making or 
growing better, employing; a. 
tending to advance and make 
better. [foresight. 

Im-prov'-l-dence, n. want of 
Im-prov'-i-dent, a. neglecting 
to make provision for tlio fu- 
ture, [foresight 
Im-prov'-i-dent-ly, ad. witliout 
lin-pru'-dtiuce, n. want of pru- 
dence. 

Im-pru'-dent, a. indiscreet, [ly. 
tui-pru'-dent-ly, ad. indiscreet- 
lm'-pu-(lence, n. shameless ef- 
frontery, [bold. 
Im'-pu-dent, a. shamelessly 
tm'-pu-dent-ly, ad.withshame- 
lesd etfruntery. 

tm-pu-dic'-i-ty, n. immodesty, 
tm-pu/^n, V. t. to contradict. 
lm-|>Qn-u-ed,* p. opposed, at- 
tacked. 

tm-pu^n-ing, ppr. opposing. 
Ini'-pulse, n. force communi- 
cated, [ling, 
tm-pul'-sion, n. act of impel- 
tni-puls'-ive,a. communicating 
force. [puiiujhmeut. 
tm-pu'-ni-ty,n.exemption from 
tm-pure, a. not free from fecu- 
lence, [ment. 
Im-pilre-ly, ad. with defile- 
Im-pu'-ri-ty, n. foulness. 
Im-pur'-ple, v. t. to tinge with 
purple. [pur pit!- 
Im-pur'-pled,* p. tinged with 
Im-pu'-ta-ble, a. that may be 
imputed. [ting. 
Im-pu-ia'-tion, n. act of impu- 
tm-pu'-ta-tlve, a. that may be 
imputed. 

Im-pQte, V. t. to set to the ac- 
count of. 

Im-pu'-ting, ppr. charging to. 
tn ; a prefix, often gives to a 
word a negative sense ; it de- 
notes also wt'CAtn, into, or a- 
mong. Sometimes it renders 
a word emphatical. 
tn^'prep. present, within, 
tn-a-bil'-i-ty, n. want of power. 



INA 

kn-ae-eeos-i-bU'-i-ty, ) n-tiie 
tn-ae-cess'-i-ble-neas, i state 

of being beyond reaien. 
tn-ae-C('S8'-i-ble, a. tliat cannot 

be approached. [curacy. 

In-ae -cu-ra-cy, n. want of ac- 



tii-ae'-eu-rate, a. erroneous. 
ln-ae'-«u-rate-ly, md. iuc(M<- 
rcctly. 

tn-ae -tion, n. state of rest 
tn-ae'-tive, a. unemployed, 
idle. 

tn-ac'-tive-ly, ad. indolently, 
lu-ae-tiv'-i-ty, n. want of ac- 
tivity, [cy. 
tn-ad -e-qua-cy, n. insufficien- 
tn-ad'-e-quate, a. not equal to 
the purpose. 

in-nd'-e-quate-ly, ad. not Ailly. 
tn-ad'-e-quate-UMS, n. insuffi- 
ciency, [hesion. 
tn-ad-he'-sion, n. want of ad- 
tn-ad-he'-sive, a. not adhering, 
tn-ad-mis-si-bil'-i-ty, n. the 
quality of not being admissi- 
ble, [to be admitted, 
tn-ad-mis'-si-ble, a. not proper 
tn-ad- vert'-ence, n. negligence, 
tn-ad-vert'-ent, a. heedless, 
tn-ad-vert'-ent-ly, md. with 
negligence. [served, 
tn-af '-fa-ble, a. not affable, rc- 
in-iil-ien-a-ble, a. that cannot 
be alienated. 

tn-ai-ien-a-bly, ad. uobb to Sea- 
bid alienation. 

tn-^'-ter-a-ble, a. unalterable, 
tn-ane, a. void, empty; n. a 
void space. 

In-an'-i-mate, a. void of life. 
tn-a-ni"-tion, n. emptiness. 
In-an'-i-ty, n. void space. 
In-ap'-pe-tence, n. want of ap- 
petence. 

tn-ap-pli-€a-bil'-i-ty, ) n. 
tn-ap'-pli-ea-ble-ness, { quali- 
ty of not being applicable, 
tn-ap'-pli-ea-ble, a. that may 
not be applied, [application, 
tn-ap-pli-ea'-tion, n. want of 
tn-ap'-po-site, a. not apposite, 
tn-ap-pre'-cia-ble, a. not to l>e 
estimated. 

tn-ap-pre-hens'-ive, a. not ap- 
prehensive. 



IKO 

tn-ap-lirtMelMHMa, 
be anmMched. 
In-ap-pro'-prt-ate, 4 
tn-ap'-ti-tude, ». irallhMBi 
tn-&rcb, V. t. tt> nmft liy ap- 
proach, or by Joining a don 



BOCC0 

[He. 



to a stock wltlKHit aeimntlag 

it Fpnaeh. 

tn-ftrcb-ed,* p. mtmhff wp- 
tn-arch-ing, n. tne noMtlioi of 

grafting by approaeb. 
tn-ar-tie^-u-late. «. nocmtefed 

with aiticulatum or a Jolit- 

ing of the organa. 
tn-ar-tie'-iHate-^f, mi. Bol 

with distlnet ayUableB. 
tn-ar-tie'-u-late-neaa, n. indis 

tinctnesB of utteraoee. [art 
tn-ar-ti-fi"-elal, «.]ioC doM bj 
tn-ar-ti-fi"-cial-ly, md, wlttaoat 
tn-at-ten'-tion, m. negleet [nt 
tn-at-^int'-ive, m. nmu^km. 
~ t MLearelea 



In-at-tent'-ive-ly, 
ly. [beaid 

tn-and'-i-ble, m. that cannot Ik 
tn-aud'4-bly, mI. not to be 
heard. [■tallatitNi. 

tn-aug'-u-ral, m. niitiag to in- 
tn-aug'-u-rate. «. c to invert. 
tn-aug-u-ra'-tMMi, «. act of ia- 
ducting into omoa wfdi so- 
lemnity, [aale. 
tn-au-spi''-ciooa, a. onorta- 
tn-au-spi"-cioua-ly, mi. with 
tiad omens. 'vovabieaea. 
tn-au-^i^-cioua-seM, a. vuft* 
tn-lte'-ing, n. inberanee. 
tn'-bwn, c. impUmted tj Mr 
tur&i 

tn'-breaCh-ed,* a. iMplnd. 

tn'-bred, a. Inred by aatote. 

tn-eKl^e, v. t. to taabiB to ■ 

cage. [eife. 

tn-ea-jred,* p. eonaned in 1 

tn-eal'-eu-Ia-bie, a. that ean- 

not be calculated. [wana. 

tn-ea-les'-eence, n. a growini 

tn-«a-les'-ce&t, a. iacnaiiBg ii 

heat. [beat 

tn-ean-dea'-HMiMe, a. airtda 

In-ean-dea'Hseat, a. gtowiai 

with beat [bmoL 

kn-eant-a'-tion, n. fladual' 

tn-canf -^-to-ry, a. deattDf I9 

enchantmeat. 



INC 

tii-«a-pa-bl]M-t]r, ) n. inca- 
to-ea'-pa-bte-nesB, ) pacity, 
want of power, or quidifica- 
tions. 

tn-ea'-pa-ble, a. wanting pow- 
er, wanting legal qualifica- 
tions, [cious. 
tn-ea-pa'-cious, a. not capa- 
In-ea-pac'-i-tate, v. t. to de- 
prive of power. [ification. 
In-ea-pac-i-ta'-tion, n. disqual- 
ln-«a-pac'-i-ty, n. want of ca- 
pacity. 

ln-e&r-ce-rate,v. t. to imprison. 
tn-€ftr-ce-ra'-tion, n. imprison- 
ment. 

tn-e&m-ate, a. clothed in flesb. 
tn-e&m-a'-tion, n. act of clo- 
tiilng with .flesb or of assu- 
ming flesb. [flesh to grow, 
tn-e&m'-a-tive, a. causing 
tn-«SL8e, V. t. to inclose in a 
case. [case, 

tn-e'as-ed,* p. inclosed as in a 
tn-eat-e-na'-tion, n. act of link- 
ing. 

tn-«au'-tions, a. unwary. 
tn-«aa'-tioua-ly, ad. without 
caation. [ness. 

tn-eau'-tious-ness, n. heedless- 
tn'-«a-va-ted, a. made hollow. 
tn-«a-va'-tion, n. a hollow 
Iriace. 

In-cen'-di-a-ry, n. one who 

maliciously bums a house or 

excites discord. [by fire. 

tn'-cense, n. perfume exhaled 

tn'-cense, v. t. to perfume with 

odors. 

tn-cens'e, v. i. to provoke. 
In'-cemhcd,* p. perfumed with 
incense. [tated. 

In-cens'-ed,* p. provoked, Irn- 
tn-cens'-ing, ppr. provoking, 
ttt-cens'-ive, a. tending to pro- 
voke, [couraging. 
tn-cen'-tive, a. exciting, en- 
tn-cen'-tive, n. incitement 
tn-cep'-tion, n. a beginning, 
tn-cep'-tive, a. beginning, 
tn-cer'-tain, a. uncertain, 
doubtfOL 

tn-cer'-tain-ty, n. uncertainty, 
tn-cer'-ti-tude, n. unc«tain^. 
lo-cea'-Bant, a. unceasing. 



INC 

tn-ces'-sant-ly, ad. without in- 
termission. 

tn'-cest, n. cohabitation of per- 
sons within prohibited de- 
grees of kindred. [incest. 

tn-cest'-u-ous, a. consisting iu 

tn-cest'-u-ous-ly, ad. with the 
crime of incest. 

tn-cest'-u-ous-ness, n. quality 
of being incestuous. [foot. 

tnch, n. the twelfth pari of a 

tn-chas'-ti-ty, n. lewdness. 

tn'-eho-ate, a. begun. 

tn'-ci-dence, n. a falling on. 

tn'-ci-dent, a. falling on. 

In'-ci-dent, n. that which hap- 
pens. 

tn-ci-dent'-al, a. accidental. 

tn-ci-denf-al-ly, ad. by acci- 
dent, [ashes. 

tn-cin'-e-rate, v. t. to bum to 

tn-cin-e-ra'-tion, n. a burning 
to ashes. 

In-cip'-i-ent, a. commencing. 

tn-cis'-ion, n. a cutting, cut, 
gash. 

tn-ci'-sive, a. cutting, [tooth. 

In-cl'-sor, n. a cutter^ a fore 

In-d'-so-ry, a. having the 
quality of cutting. [ion. 

tn-cis'-nre, 71. a cut, an incis- 

tn-cl'-tant, n. that which in- 
cites. 

In-cl-ta'-tion, n. incitement. 

tn-cite, V. t. to rouse to action. 

tn-clte-ment, n. that which 
moves the mind, motive, in- 
centive, [tion. 

ln-ci'-ting,jjpr. rousing to ac- 

In-ci- vil'-i-ty, n. want of civil- 
ity. 

tn-civ -ism,n. wantof civiam. 

tn'-ele, n. a kind of tape. 

In-clem'-en-cy, n. severity. 

tn-elem'-ent, a. not mild, 
rough. 

tn-eir-na-ble, a. leaning. 

tn-eli-na'-tion, n. a leaning. 

tn-ellne, V. t.or >. to lean, t>end. 

tn-eir-ned,* p. bent, sloping. 

tn-ell-ning, ppr. leanina, slo- 

tn-elOfle,v. t.tomirround.[ping. 

tn-eio'-sed,* n^Y^ncompassM. 

tn-elo'-ser, Wrva» who mir- 
rounds. 



INC 



147 



kn-«Io'-sing, ppr. encompass- 
ing. 

tn-elo-rore, n. a place inclo- 

tn-eloud, v. t. to darken, [sed. 

tn-elQde, v. t. to comprehend. 

tn-elu'-ding, ppr. comprising. 

tn-elu'-sion, n. act of inclu- 
ding, [ing. 

In-elu'-rsive, a. comprehend- 

tn-elu'-sive-ly, ad. by inclu- 
ding both. [disguise. 

In-cog', tn-cog'-ni-to, ad,, in 

ln-€o-he'-rence, n. want of 
connection. [nected. 

tn-eo-he'-rent, a. not con- 

In-eo-he'-rent-ly, ad. loosely. 

tn-eom-bust-i-bil'-i-ty, ) n. 

tn-eom-bust'-i-ble-ness, j the 
quality of being incapable of 
being burnt. [not bum. 

tn-eom-bust'-i-ble, a. that will 

ln'-€5me, n. rent, profit. 

tn-€om-mens'-u-ra-bIe,a. hav- 
ing no common measure. 

In-com-mens^-u-rate, a. not 01 
equal extent. 

tn-eom-mode, v. t. to molest. 

tn-eom-mo'-di-ous. a. incon- 
venient. 

tn-eom-mo'-di-ous-Iy, ad. with 
inconvenience. 

tn-eom-mo'-di-ous-ness, n. in- 
convenience. 

tn-eom-mu -m-ea-ble, a. that 
cannot be communicated. 

tn-eom-mu'-ni-ea-ble-nesB, n. 
the quality of not being ca- 
pable of communication. 

tn-eom'-pa-ra-ble, a. that ad- 
mits no comparison. 

In-eom'-pa-ra-bly, ad. beyond 
comparison. [pity- 

tn-eom-pas'-sion-ate,a. void of 

In-eom-pat-i-bil'-i-ty, 11. irre- 
concilable inconsistency. 

tn-eom-paf-i-ble, a. irreconci- 
lably inconsistent, [sistently. 

tn-eom-paf-i-bly, ad. ineon- 

tn-eom'-pe-tence, )ii. inabili- 

tn-eom'-pe-ten-cy, ) ty, want 
of means or of legal power. 

tn-eom'-pe-tent, a. not compe- 
tent [qualely. 

tn-eom'-pe-tMit-ly, ad. inade- 

tn-«om-plete, a. not finished. 



148 



INC 



In-eom-ptete-ly, ad. imperfect- 
ly, [ed state, 
tii-eom-plete-ncss, n. unfiiiish- 
In-eom-plex', a. not complex, 
simple. [compliance. 
In-eom-pll'-ance, n. defect of 
tn-eom-pll'-ant, a. not yield- 
ing to request 
ln-€om-pre-hens-i-bir-i-ty, ) 
tn-com-pre-liens'-l-ble-ness, j 
n. the quality of being incom- 
prehensible. 

lu-eom-pre-hcns'-i-ble, a. that 
cannot be understood. 
In-eom-pre-liens'-i-bly, ad. so 
as not to be intelliipble. 
In-com-preas-i-bil'-i-ty, n. the 
quiUity of resisting compres- 
sion. 

In-eom-press'-i-ble, a. that can- 
not be reduced into a smaller 
compass. Lble of concealment, 
tn-eon-ceal-a-hle, a. not capa- 

In-eon-ceiv-a-blc, a. that can- 
not be conceived. 

In-eon-ceiv-a-bly, ad. beyond 
comprehension. 

tn-con-€lu'-8ive, a. not deter- 
mining a question. 

tn-eon-€lu'-8ive-ly, ad. not 
conclusively. 

In-eon-clu'-sive-ness, n. want 
of evidence for full proof. 

tn-eou-dens'-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be condensed. 

ln-€on-form'-i-ty, n. want of 
conformity. [nature. 

ln-eon-|re-ni-al, a. not of a like 

tn-eon'-gru-ent, a. inconsist- 
ent, [ency. 

ln-€on-gru'-i-ty, n. inconsist- 

Jtn-eon'-gru-ous, a. not consist- 
ent, [ably. 

tn-eon'-gru-ou»-ly, ad. unsuit- 

tn-eon-nee'-tion, n. want 
connection. [lowing. 

In-eon'-ae-qnent, a* not fol- 

lii-«on-ae-quen'-tial, a. not fol 
lowing. 

In-eon-aid'-er-a-ble, a. not of 
great amount or importance. 

tn-eon-8id'-e-ra-ble-ne88, *. 
trivialnesfl. 

|;ii-eon-8id'-e-rate-ly,iM2. witb- 
(nix due cooridenHon. 



INC 

tn-con-sid'-e-rate, a. heedless, 
tn-eon-sid'-e-rate-ly, ad. heed- 
lessly, [ieasneas. 
tn-<:on-sid'-e-rate-ne8B, «. care- 
tn-€on-sid-e-ra'-tion, n. want 
of consideration. [riety. 
tn-€on-si8t'-en-cy, «. contra- 
tn-eon-sist'-ent, a. incongru- 
ous, [out consistency. 
In-con-sist'-ent-ly, ad. with- 
ln-€on-8o'-la-ble, a. not admit- 
ting comfort, 
tn-con-so'-la-bly, ad.aoBB not 
to admit comfort. 
l:n-€(:ii'-stau-cy, n. fickleness, 
tu-eon'-stant, a. unstable, 
tn-eon'-stant-ly, ad. with 
changeableueds. [consumed. 
In-eou-su'-ma-ble, a. not to be 
In-con-test'-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be disputed. [dispute, 
tn-eon-test -a-bly, ad. beyond 
tn-eou'-ti-nence, n.unchastity. 
tn-eon'-ti-nent, a. unchaste, 
lewd. [chastely. 
In-con'-ti-nent-ly, ad. un- 
In-con-tro-vert'-i-ble, a. that 
cannot be disputed. 
In-con-tro-vert'-i-bly, ad. be- 
yond dispute. [neas. 
ln-€on-ve -ni-ence, n. unfit- 
tn-«on-ve'-ni-ent,a. incommo- 
dious, [suitably. 
tn-€on-ve'-ni-ent-ly, ad. un- 
tn-eor'-po-ral, ) a. not con- 
tn-eor-po'-re-al, ) sisting of 
matter, not material, [riality. 
ln-€or-po-ral'-i-ty, n. immate- 
tn-€or'-po-rate, v. t. or t. to 
form into a body, 
tn-eor-po-ra'-tion, n. act of in- 
corporating, [terially. 
ln-€or-po'-re-al-ly, ad. imma- 
tn-eor-reef , a. inaccurate, [ly. 
of| In-eor-reet'-ly, ad. inaccurate- 
tn-eor-reef-ness, n. Inaccura- 
cy, [be corrected, 
tn-eor'-ri-ji-ble, a. that cannot 
tn-eor'-ri-ii-ble-neas, ». hope- 
less depravity. • 
In-eor'-ri-gri-bly, ad. beyond 
hope of amendmenL [niption. 
tn-eor-rupt'. a. tree flrom cor- 
tn-€or-rupt-i-bir-i-ty, ) «. the 
In-^or-rupt'-i-ble-AeaB, ] quali- 



INC 

ityof beins tncapaiq 

cay. Tnot be em 

tn-eor-rupf-i-ble, m. U 

tn-eoi^mp'-tUm, m. en 

from deeav. [tkai tnm 

tn-eor-mpr-neM, m. 

tn-eras'-Mite, v. t. tc 

thick. [kli^ 

tn-eraa-fla'-tion, m. act 

tn-ereaae, v. u or t, to 

tn-«reafle, n. augments 

tn-ereas-ed,* p. made I 

tn-ereaa-inc. mt. gron 

tn-€red-i-bil -l-ty, ». tin 

ty of surpasaing belie! 

tn-ered'-i-ble, a. that 

be believed, [deawvc 

tn-ered'-i-bly, od. so ai 

tn-«re-du'-li-ty, n. inc 

tion to believe. 

th-ered'-u4ou8, a. not 

tn-ered'-u-loua-nea^ n. 

holding of b^ef. 

tn'-ere-ment, n. increai 

tn-erust', v. t, to cover 

crust. [ci 

tn-crust-a'-tion, m. act 

tn'-eu-bate, v. t. to ait 

^egga. [o 

in-cu-ba'-tion, ». act of 

tn'-eu-bus, n. tbe nigbti 

tn-eur-eate, v. t. to a 

or urge. [< 

tn-eul-ea'-ti<m, a. actw 

In-eum'-ben-cy, m. the ] 

sion of an office, [be 

tn-«um'-bent, n. (»e whi 

tn-eum'-bent, a. impoee 

duty. 

tn-eum'-ber, v. C. to b 
ln-€ujn'-ber-ed,* p. bun 
tn-eum'-brance, m. a bi 
some load. 

tn-eur', v. t. to become 
In-eu-ra-bU'-i-ty, ) a. • 
tn-eu'-ra-ble-nesB, ) bei 
curable. [be < 

tn-eu'-ra-ble, a. that c 
tn-eu'-ra-bly, ad. wo u 
incurable. 

tn-eu-ri-oa'-i-ty, a. want 
riosity. 

tn-eu'-ri-ous, a. not havii 
riosity. 
tn-eui'-fed,* p, bioiifitt • 



IND 



subject to. 
tn-«ur'-8lon, 
In-euiV-ate, 

crooked. 
In-eurv'-ate, 



ppr. becoming 
[sion. 
n. inroad, inva- 
V. t. to make 
[inward, 
a. bent or curved 
tn-eurv-a'-tion, n. act of bend- 
ing. 

In-€urv'-i-ty, n. a bent state, 
tn-de^t-ed, a. being in debt. 
In-deftt-ed-neas, n. state of be- 
ing indebted. 

In-de'-cen-cy, n. that which is 
unbecoming in manner or 
language. [icacy. 

tn-de'-cent, a. offensive to del- 
tn-de'-cent-ly, a<<. so as to of- 
fend delicacy. 

tn-de-cis'-ion, n. want of decis- 
ion, or firmness <^ purpose, 
tn-de-cl'-sive, a. not deciding, 
tn-de-ci'-sive-ness, n. state of 
being unsettled, 
tn-de-ell'-na-ble, a. not varied 
fai termination, 
tn-dee'-o-rous, a. indecent. 
ln-dec'-o-rou»-ly, ad. in an un- 
becoming manner. 
tn-dee'-o-rou8-nes8, n. viola- 
Uod of good manners, 
tn-de-eo -rum, n. impropriety 
of conduct. 

tn-deed, ad. in fact, in truth, 
tn-de-faf-i-ga-bie, a. unwea- 
ried, [weariedness. 
In-de-fat'-i-ga-ble-ness, n. un- 
In-de-faf-i-ga-bly, ad. without 
weariness. [be defeated, 
tn-de-fea-si-ble, a. that cannot 
tn-de-feet'-i-ble, a. not liable to 
ftdlure. [be defended, 
tn-de-fens'-i-ble, a. that cannot 
tn-de-f I'-na-ble, a. that cannot 
be defined. [ate. 
tn-def '-i-nite, a. indetermin- 
In-def'-i-nite-ly, ad. without 
limitation. 

tn-def '-i-nite-ness, n. quality 
of being indefinite, 
tn-del-i-bil'-i-ty, n. quality of 
being indelible, [blotted out. 
In-deK-i-ble, a. that cannot be 
In-der-i-bly, ad. so as to be in- 
delible, [icacy. 
In-del'-i-ea-cy, n. wantof del- 



IND 

tn-del'-i-eate, a. o^nsive to 
purity. [ly. 

tn-del -i-eate-ly, ad. indecent- 
In-dem-ni-fi-ca'-tion, n. reim- 
bursement of loss, [harmless, 
tn-dem'-ni-fi-ed,* p. saved 
tn-dem'-ni-fy, t>. t. to save 
harmless. [good. 

tn-dem'-ni-fy-ing,ppr. making 
In-dem'-ni-ty, ». security giv- 
en to save harmless, 
tn-dent'. v. t. to notch, bind 
to service. [gin. 

tn-dent', n. a notch in the mar- 
tn-dent-a'-tion, n. a cut, notch, 
tn-denf -ed, />. notched, bound, 
tn-dent'-ing, p/ir. notching, 
binding out. [deed, 

tn-dent -urc, n. a covenant or 
tn-dc-pend'-enoe, n. exemption 
from control. [to control, 
tn-de-pend'-ent, a. not subject 
tn-de-pend'-ent-ly, ocf. without 
dependence. 

tn-dc-seri'-ba-ble, a. that can- 
not be described. [tive. 
tn-de-serip'-ti ve,o. not descrip- 
tn-de-«ert, n. want of merit, 
tn-de-strue-ti-bil'-i-ty, n. qual- 
ity of resisting decay. 

tn-ide-strue'-ti-ble, a. that can- 
not be destroyed. 

tn-de-term'-in-a-ble, a. that 
cannot be determined, [nite. 

tn-de-term'-in-ate, a. indefi- 

tn-de-term'-in-ate-ly, ad. with- 
out certainty. 

tn-de-term'-in-ate-ness, n. a 
being indefinite. [ded. 

tn-de-term'-in-ed,* a. undeci- 

tn-de-vout', a. not devout. 

tn-de-vout'-ly, ad. without de- 
votion. 

tn'-dex, n. something that 
points, table of contents. 

tn-dex-ter'-i-ty, n. unhandi- 
ness. [Indies. 

In'-di-an, a. pertaining to the 

tn'-di-an, n. a native of the In- 

tn'-di-eant, a. showing, [dies. 

tn'-di-cate, v. t. to show. 

tn-di-ea'-tion, n. a showing. 

tn-die'-a-tive, a. pointins out. 

tn-die'-a-live-ly, ad. by wow- 
ing. 



1N0 



Hd 



tn'-di-ea-tor, n. he or that 
which shows. . [jury. 

tn-dlct, V. t. to accuse by a 

tn-dlet-a-ble, a. subject to in- 
dictment, [a grand jury. 

tn-dlct-ment, n. accusation by 

tn-die'-tion, n. declaration, a 
cycle of fifteen years, [edness. 

tn-dif '-fer-ence, n. unconcem- 

tn-dif'-fer-ent, a. impartial, 
not eood. [bly. 

tn-dif '-fer-ent-ly, ad. tolera- 

tn'-di-^ence, n. need, poverty. 

tn'-di-i'ene, n. a native of the 
country. [country. 

tn-di^-e-nous, a. native in the 

tn'-di-jrent, a. needy, poor. 

tn-di-|^est'-ed, a. not digested, 
crude. [be digested. 

tn-di-^est'-i-ble, a. that cannot 

tn-di-gres'-tion, n. state of being 
undigested. [anger. 

tn-dig^-nant, a. affected with 

tu-dig-na'-tion, n. anger with 
contempt. [tempt. 

tn-dig'-ni-ty, n. insult, con- 

tn'-di-go, n. a plant that dyes 
blue. 

tn-dil'-i-grent, a. not diligent. 

tn-di-reet, a. not straight. 

tn-di-ree'-tion, n. oblique 
course. 

tn-di-rect'-ly, ad. obliquely. 

tn-di-reet'-ness, n. obliquity. 

tn-dis-ereet, a. injudicious. 

tn-dis-ereet-ly, ad. imprudent- 
ly, [dence. 

tn-dis-€re"-tion, n. impru- 

tn-dis-erim'-i-nate, a. undistin- 
guishing or undistinguished. 

tn-dis-erim'-in-ate-ly,<u2. with- 
out distinction. 

tn-dis-erim'-in-a-ting, a. not 
making distinction. 

tn-dis-crim-in-a'-tion, n. want 
of distinguishing. [spared. 

tn-dis-pens'-a-ble, a. not to be 

tn-dis-pens'-a-bly, ad. necessa- 
rily. 

tn-dis-pOse, v. t. to disincline. 

tn-dI»-po'-«ed,* p. disinclined. 

tn-dis-po'-sing, ppr. disincli- 
ning. 

tn-dis-po-ti"-tion, n. disincli- 
nation. 



150 



IND 



tn-dif'-pu-ta-ble, a. that cannot 
be controverted. [question. 

tn-dia'-pu-ta-bly, ad. without 

In-difli'-BO-lu-ble, a. not capable 
of being melted, or of being 
separated. 

In-dis'-so-lu-blv, ad. wo bb to 
resist dissolution. 

In-dis-solv'-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be dissolved. [scurc. 

tn-dis-tinet', a. confused, ob- 

tn-dis-tinet'-Iy, ad. not clearly. 

tn-dis-tinc'-tion, i n. want of 

tn-dis-tinet'-nesB, ] distinc- 
tion, want of clearness. 

In-dis-tin'-guish-a-blc, a. that 
cannot be distinguished. 

tn-dlte, V. t. to compose in wri- 
ting. 

tn-dlte-ment, n. act of inditing. 

tn-di-vid'-u-al, a. numerically 
one. [son. 

In-di-vid'-u-al, n. a single per- 

In-di-vid-u-al'-i-ty, n. separate 
existence. 

tn-di-vid'-u-al-ly, ad. singly. 

In-di-vin'-i-ty, n. want of di- 
vine power. 

In-di-vis-i-bil'-i-tjr, n. quality 
of being indivisible. 

In-di-vis -i-ble, a. that cannot 
be divided. [taught. 

tn-do'-cile, a. that cannot be 

tn-do-cil'-i-ty, n. unteachable- 
ness. 

tn-doe'-trin-ate, v. t. to instruct 
in principles. 

ln-do€-trin-a'-tion, n. instruc- 
tion in principles. [ness 

In'-do-Ience, n. habitual idle- 

lu'-do-lent, a. habitually idle. 
In'-do-lent-ly, ad. lazily, 
tu-dors'-a-ble, a. that may be 
assigned by indorsement 
tn-dors'e, v. t. to write on the 
back of a paper, to assign by 
indorsement. 

tn-dors-ee', n. one to whom a 
note is assigned by indorse- 
ment. 

tn-dors'-er, n. one who writes 
bis name on the back of a 
note or bill. 

tn-dora'e-ment, n. a writing on 
the back of a note. 



INE 

tn-du'-bi-ta-ble, a. admitting 
no doubt. 

In-du'-bi-ta-bly, ad. certainly. 

In-dQce, V. t. to lead by persua- 
sion. 

In-du'-ced,* p. prevailed on. 

tn-dacc-meiit,n.that which in- 
duces, [slon. 

tn-duet', V. t. to put in posses- 

tn-du€t'-ile, a. not capable of 
being drawn. 

In-due- til'-i-ty, n. incapacity of 
being extended by drawing. 

tn-due'-tion, n. introduction, 
inference. [ence. 

tn-duc'-ti vo, a. leading to infer- 

In-duc'-tive-ly, ad. by induc- 
tion. 

tn-dQe, V. t. to invest, clothe. 

In-dQ'-ed,* p. clothed, endow- 

tn-du'-iiig,ppr. investinc. [ed. 

tn-dul^e, V. t. to gratify, fa- 
vor, humor, permit to enjoy. 

In dulg'-ed,*/». permlttcd,grat- 
ified. [restraint. 

tn-dul^'-ence, n. forbearance of 

tn-dul|:'-ent, a. yielding to 
wishes. [ence. 

tn-dul^-ent-ly,a<2. with indulg- 

tn-dul^-er, n. one who in- 
dulges. 

tn-dul^-lng, p^r. gratifying. 

In'-du-rate, v. %. or t. to harden. 

tn-du-ra'-tion, n. act of hard- 
ening, [diligent. 

tn-dur-tri-ous, a. habitually 
tn-dus'-tri-ous-ly, ad. diligent- 
ly, [gence. 
tn'-dus-try, n. constant dill- 
in-dweU'-iug, a. residing with- 
in, [in. 
tn-d weir-ing,n.residence with- 
tn-e'-bri-an^ a. intoxicating, 
tn-e'-bri-ate, v. U or t. to make 
drunk. [drunkard, 
tn-e'-bri-ate, n. an habitual 
tn-e'-bri-a-ting, ppr. intoxica- 
ting. 

tn-e-bri-a'-tion,n.drunkenne88. 
tn-e-br!'-e-ty, «. intoxication, 
tn-ed'-it-ed, a. unpublished, 
tn-ef '-fa-ble, a. unspeakable, 
tn-ef'-fiet-ble-ness, n. unspeak- 
ablenesB. 
tEk^'-fa-bly, ad* inexpreasibly. 



INS 

tu-ef-feetf-ive, c 

efli»t ' [cta^ 

tn-ef-feet'-a-al, «. not pndik- 
tn-ef-feet'-u-al-Iy, «^ to bo 
end or purpoae. \qi gflbet. 
tn-ef-feef-u-al-naB, m. want 
tn-ef-fl-ea'-cioiu, c not pio- 
duclng efiiict 

tn-ef-fi-«a'-cioa>-ly, md, wffli- 
out efficacy. [of eAct 

tn-ef-fi-ea'-cloiUHimi, «. wast 
tn-ef '-fi-earcy, n. wmntof pow- 
er to produce the eflbot. 
In-ef-flr'-cien-cj, n. want of 
power to produce the efflbct 
ln-ef-fi"-€ient, «. not eflldent 
tn-ef-fi"-€ient-Iy, ad. IneObct- 
ually. {gsnce. 

In-el'-e-gance, n. want of ele- 
tn-el'-e-gant, «. wanting ele- 
gance, [eknace. 
kn-el'-e-gant-lv, md. vHtfaoot 
In-eH- j^-bU'-f-ty, «. Incapaci- 
ty of being elected to office. 
tn-er-i-|ri-bie, a. not capable of 
being elected. 

tn-el'-o-qaent, a. not ekMBeat 
tn-epf , a. unfit, onanltMla. 
In-ept'-i-tode, n. nnfltneHi 
tn-epf-ly, ad. nnaultahly. 
tn-ept'-n^8, n. unfltnen. 
tn-e-qu*l'-i-ty, n. want of e- 
quahty. [He. 

tn-eq'-ui-ta-ble, a. not equba- 
In-ert', a. dull, alogglah, loao- 
tive. 

In-erf-Iy, ad. wlthoot powei 
of moving. 

tn-ert'-nesa, n. aluggliluMnk 
tn-es'-eate, «. t. to'EalL 
tn-ea-ea'-tion. n. act of baftfaif- 
tn-es'-ti-ma-bie, a. tbatiiabove 
price. [to be eKiawtud. 

tn-es'-ti-ma-bly, ud. lo aa not 
tn-ev'-i-ta-ble} a. ttmt eftonot 
be avoided. [abtaneB' 

ln-ev'-i-ta-ble-neai,i». mtafo&d- 
tn-ev'-i-ta-bly, ad. miAfOldt- 
bly. [act 

tn-ex-aef , a. [x as gi,] not ex- 
tn-ex-aef-nefli, n. want of ex- 
actness, [ofexcttenient 
tn-ex-cl'-ta-ble, a. not capaUfl 
tn-ex-eu'-ta-blei ctbatMOBOl 
beexcoaedf 






tn-fU'-ll-Ue-n^^ffi I iip at beli 
jnctnllls or trror. [miUBh 
Ln-fkP-ll-We, ,. jiicBpsblc 
tn M'-U-bly, ti. itriBlHly. 



n^-ltol-ll«, la. perululc 



(oUy. [of t 
n-fti-u-if-Uon, B, d«prt 

ioipnicilcable. [bo pcrfonD«C 



t»<i'-pU-e>-liLe, u- thai am- ^ 

VI be explained, 
lo-D-pto'-ra-bte, a. ths 

Bol bfl explored. 
Ii^el-piai'-i-ble, a. uni 









tD-el-iln'-BuUb-a-bi 



■ ."^"f"^ h ^'""" 



In-fer'-nxJ, ■.peniiliiinglohvU. 



ml/Ui. [ficfipniTfli. 

n-fl-tlKl'-S-ly, m, diBbfltief of 
(he lEibj^jvlon df ibe Kiip- 
torae, iinfuUiruJlMllB. [ports. 



t,J^a^li!^^S^ " '[ft'/ 
tD-limi;-i-ly,».WBakii™i,iiijI- 

In-fli'. B. 1. 10 lii dM|i. [ei. 
In-nx'-ed,' J. decpH Implxnl- 

SfoIX."' '■'"■*' '^^ 

tn-l1>i;-incd,* r- kiodlud; ao- 

tu'fln'-niliig, piir-ltlndllng,pto- 
iD-fluv'-ina-bLc-iicBi, ( cepU- 

tn-nai3r-ma-io-ry, a. nhowlilt 






15S 



INF 



tn-flcx-i-bil'-i-ty, ) «. anyield- 
tn-fl4>x'-i-bIe-neBS, ) ing BtiflT- 
ncM, firiniicsfl. [itiflr. 

tn flex'-i-blp, «. immovably 
tn-t1ex'-i-bly,ad.with flrmncM. 
tn-fliet', V. t. to lay or biiiig on. 
tn-Hiet'-cr, n. one who indicta. 
tu-flic'-tion, n. the act of in- 
flicting. Iflict 
tn-flict'-ivp, a. tending to in- 
In-flo-res'-ceiice, ». mode of 
flowering. 

tn'-flu-encc, n. moral power, 
tn'-flu-ence, v. t. to move by 
moral power, persuade, 
lu'-flu-en-ced,*/?. moved, per- 
■aaded. Iding. 

In'-flu-en-cing, ppr. persua- 
In-flu-en'-tial, a. exerting in- 
fluence, [incline, 
tn-flu-en'-tial-ly, a^. so as to 
In-flu-en'-za, n. epidemic ca- 
tarrh. 

tn'-flux, n. act of flowing in. 

In-f Old, V. t. to involve, in- 
wrap. [wrappbig. 

tn-f old-ing, p;^. clasping, in- 

tn-form', v. t. to tell, acquaint. 

tn-form'-al, a. wanting form. 

In-form-al'-i-ty, n. want of u- 
sual forms. [usual forms. 

In-form'-al-ly, ad. without the 

In-form'-ant, n. one who tells. 

tn-form-a'- tion, n. noticegi ven. 

In-form'-ed,* p. told, made ac- 
quainted. 

In-form'-er, ». one who tells. 

In-form'-ing, ppr. giving no- 
tice, telliiig. 

In-form'-i-ty, n. shapeleasness. 

tn-form'-ous, a. shapeless, ir- 
regular, [tion. 

In-frae'-tion, n. breach, viola- 

tn-fraet'-or, n. one who vio- 
lates, [be broken. 

tn-fran|r'-i-ble, a. that cannot 

In-fre'-quen-cy, n. uncommon- 
ness. 

In-flre'-quent, a. not usual, rare. 

In-frin^e, v. t. to brealc, vio- 
late, [lated. 

tn-fringr'-ed,* p. broken, vio- 

tn-frin^e-ment, n. violation. 

ln-frin|'-«r, n. one who vio- 
lates. 



ESQ 

tn-frin^-ing, ppr. violatinf. 
tn-fu'-ri-ate, v. t. to enrage, 
tn-fu'-ri-ate, a. like a fiuj. 
tn-f Qse, V. t. to pour in. inqrire. 
In-fu'-sed,* j>. poured in, in- 
stilled. 

tn-fu-si-bil'-iHy, n. capacity of 
being poured in, also not fti- 
sible. 

in-fu'-si-ble, a. that may be in 

Aised ; that cannot be made 

liquid. [in. 

tn-fu'-sion, n. act of pouring 

tn-gaCh'-er-ing, n. harvest 

tn-gren'-e-ratc, v. t. to produce 

witliin. [nate 

tn-|ren'-c-rate, a. inborn, in- 

tn-gre'-ni-ous, a. possessed of 
genius. [nioumess. 

tn-|pe'-ni-ouft-ly, ad. with inge- 

tn-^'-ni-ous-ness, n. prompt- 
new at invention, curiousness. 

ln-|re-nu'-i-ty, «. ready inven- 
tion. 

tn-g«n'-u-ou8, a. open, frank. 

In-^en'-u-ous-ly, <u/. candidly. 

tn-^n'-u-ous-ness, n. candor. 

tn-^es'-tiou, n. act of throwing 
in. [glory. 

tn-glo'-ri-ous, a. bringing no 

tn-glo'-ri-ous-ly, ad. disgrace- 
fully, [metal. 

tn"-got, n. a bar or wedge of 

t»-graft, V. t. to insen a cion 
in a stock. 

in-graft-ing, ppr. inserting. 

tn-griift-ment, n. act of ingraft- 
ing, [manufacture. 

In'-grain, v. t. to dye before 

tn'-graiu-ed,* p. dyed in the 
grain. [thankAil. 

tn'-grate, a. ungrateAil, un- 

tn'-grate,». an ungrateful per- 
son. 

tn-grHtc-ful, a. ungrateful. 

tn-gra'-tiate, v. t. to commend 
one's self to favor, [to favor. 

tn-gra'-tia-ting,;?;7r. getting in- 

In-grat'-i-tude, ». want of a 
sense of favors. [pari. 

tn-gre'-di-ent, n. a component 

tn'-gress, n. entrance. 

In-gras'-sion, n. act of entering. 

tn'-guin-al, a. belonging to the 
groin. 



IKR 

tn-gulf', •. c iQnralloiriB 
giuf. [tai a ral 

tngulf -«d,* p. nrahowM i 
tn-gurf-l-tate. •. uto nraUoii 
tn-giut^l-tB''tioo, ». swalloii 
ing. 

tn-hab'-lle, «. not apt, not fit 
tn-taab^-it, v. t. or t. to dird 
live in. riotabHec 

tn-taabT-it-a-ble, «. tbataajl 
tn-hab'-it-an-c7, «. tagal ml 
dence to acqiura the ifghtl 
support ftom the pobUc 
tn-hab'-it-ant, n. « dwtdler. 
tn-hah-lt-a'-tioo, m. act of red 
dence. 

tn-hab'-it-er, «. a dweller. 
tn-hab'-it-ing,j»^. reridlng li 
tn-hab'-it-reai, a. aftaaaleii 
habitant. [Innfi 

tn-hale, «. t. to draw Intott 
tn-ha'-led,*j». drawn latotli 
lungs. 

tn-ha'-ler, n. a machine fix 
drawing steam Into the hnqii 
In-har-mo'-ni-ouei a. mmml 
cal. [cofdantlf 

tn-hai^mo'-ni-ooe*Iv, mi. d> 
tn-here, «. t. to be fixed In. 
In-he'-rence, a. erttimfc ii 
something. [thlaf 

tn-he'-ren^ a. exlatfaif taiKMae 
tn-hc'-rent-ly,a^lqr InhefCBoa 
tn-her'-it, v.t. to take bj da- 
scent. [Iirikerilei. 
tn-her'-it-a-Ue, a. that Bay bi 
tn-her'-it-ance, n. a heredUuy 
estate. [beilti 
tn-her'-it-or, a. a man who la- 
tn-her'-it-resB, ) n. an b^raai 
In-her'-it-riz, \ a female who 
inherits. 

tn-hibMt, v. t. to forbliL hinder. 
ln-hi-bi"-tion, n. actor prohib- 
iting. 

tn-hoe'-pi-ta-ble, a. not diipo- 
sed to entertain strangers gm 
tuitously. [to struigen 

tn-hos'-pi-ta-bly, ad. onldndt 
tn-hos-pi-tal'-i-ty, a. want c 
hospitality. [e 

tn-hu'-man, a. barbaroos, en 
tn-hu-manM-ty, a. bartwrily 
Itt-hu'-man-Iy, ad. bariMNt 



ta-bly^ wf- beyond int- 



-tq'-al'iouL 0- onJiiflL nlch- 
■iJ-oi-I^, m. InJiMlM. S«t. 
r-liiil, A. U l£e banning, 



r-Us-10-r)', a. •ervini i 
jlfmpnl. [of Judgr 



&-ri^lI?l 



d,'^. hun, ImpairS. 






If-ed,*^. vejiwred, dlver- 
Sy-inj, w'- divemifyiDg. 



DHV-l-fa-blc, a- impoBBAble 



■aUtal, a. ftrtheat 1 



[iuIJL 






a. gLvluna 



rq-ur'-dI-Da-ay,fi. ImgUKUlly. 
In-pr'-di-naw-Iy, td. inuoode- 






In-qal-rlJIg, Jipr. HUCblDgi 

In-qn I^ry, a. act of ioqntrlDt. 
In-i]ul-fl''-ilaii, a. jodlclilin- 



lo-qiilt'-l-iiie, 4. tfvm to In- 

tiHiudi'-l-Ure-tr, ai. wilh ea- 
riMliy. 1^. 



wlS'fliill? 



tina-lu'-bri-onijo-unlmJIli]'- 



154 



INS 



INS 

kn-Bld'-i-oufl, a. deceltflil, sly. 
Iii-Hid'-i-ouji-ly, ad. deceitAiUy. 
tn-aid'-i-oiu-iiess, n. deceit. 
tii'-i*Ii;lit. n. iimpection. 
lii-8i(K'-ni-a, n. badges of dia- 
UiirtiiHi. [l<>iflnotfi<. 

In-si'^-iiir-i-cance, n. worDi- 
I lii-hig-iiit'-i-cuut, a. wiirthlfHs. 

wiili- 



IN8 



tn-sa-la'-brl-ty, n. unwhole- 
Bomeneas. [to liealtli. 

In-sal'-u-ta-ry, a. unfavorable 

tn-saii'-a-ble, a. incurable. 

tn-Bftiie, a. ansDuiid iu mind. 

tu-danc-ly,a</.madIy,fo«>lii<lily. 

In-aanu-ueiM, t n. d<trani(eni<'iit 

lu-8un'-i-ty. \ of int«-lk'ct. 

In-tia'-Ua-bie, a. that caiiuot be • In 8i!;-uir'-i-canl-ly, ad 
satiAfied. I out uicauing. 

lu-tta'-tia-blc-ncsB, n. grccdi- ■ tn-ifin-cnre, a. hypocritical. 
nciM not to b4! sutiiiticd. |tn-!iin-ccre-iy, ad. hypocriti- 

lu-Ha'-tia-bly, ad. witli i^rrM'dt- . rally. [nesd. 

nciM not to t)u Hutiiirifd. [ liid. tn-i»iu-cer'-l-ty. n. deceitAil- 

tn-Ha'-tiate, a. not to be HUlisi- In-Kin'-u-atc, v. t. to wind in. 

In-Mi-tl'-c-ty, n. innatiabliMUfiMs. . liinin ii-a'-tion, R 

In-ocrlbe, v. t. to write on. j in, hint. 

tn-Bcrl-l)ed,* p. written on, ln-8iu'-u-a-tor, n. one who in- 
dedicated. I tn-di|)'-id,a.voidofta8te,vapid. 
, n. that which id' In-ifi-pid'-i-ty, (n. want of 

want 



tn-so-nmclf, md, m that 
tn-speef,o. t. toov«riookfVlev. 
tn-iipe«'-tioii, m. ov«ni|lit, 

vifw. CsupertnteBdnt 

tn-ii[)eet'-or, n. an ezunliwrit 
InH ftpect'-or-ahip, i c the w 
tn-itpect'-or-ate, ( lloeoflft 

ppcctor. [sprinklliig an 

tii-riper'-sion, «. the Kt o 
tn-pphere, v. t. to plaoe In i 

Hphere. [dnWB 111 

tn-dpr-ra-blft, c that may b 
tn-Bpi-ra'-tion, n. act of dran 

ing in flie breath, dlTiaa is 

fusion into the mind. 
a winding ' tn-spire, «. i. tu draw air ial 
[tiinuates. the lungs. 

t n-tfpire, v.t. to breathe liifio. Ill 

fune, suggest supematarally. 
In-spi'-red, j». bihuedi iBfiuiii 

ed by supernatural lagga 

tions. 
in-Bpr-rcr,K. one who inspire 

tn-8pl'-ring, ppr. inAulng. 



tn-8narr, V. c.to entangle. I spirit. ~~ [as llqoid 

tn-anii'-red,* p. entrapped, tn-spis'-sate, v. C to thiclEa 



cauulit. 
of the nutnrt! of tn-sna'-rer,R. one who entraps 
[on insects, j ln-8u.l'-ring, ppr. catching. 



tu-Hpis-sa'-tion, 
thickening. 



n. the act t 



In-8crip'-tion, n. that which Is In-ifl-pld'-t-ty, i 
written on ti4jniething. tn-8ip'-id-n<?iM, ( taste, 

tu-seru-ta-bil'-i-ty, ) it. tho of life and xpirit. 

In-seru'-ta-ble-nt'iis, \ quality i In -t>ip'-id-ly, ad. without taste, 
of being inscrutable. [blc. I In-xitit', v. t. to8taud,iiervistin. 

In-seru'-ta-blc, a. undfarcha- \ tn-8iiit'-«;nt, a. standing or rest- 1 In -tipir'-it,~o.~ t. to anlnurte. 

In-seru'-tu bly aJ. so as not to ; ingon. | in-npir'-il-iiig, ppr. infVuln 

be found out. 

tn-8culp'-ture, n. sculpture. 

In'-seet, n. a small animal. 

tu-aect-iie, a 
insects. 

ln-acel-iv'-o-rou8, a. feeding 

In-se-edre, a. unsafe, hazard- 
ous, [hazard. 

tn-se-earc-ly,a(2.un8afely,\vith 

In-se-cu'-ri-ty, a. want of 
safety. 

In-sens'-ate, a. senslcss, stupid 

In sens-i-bil'-i-ty, ) n. want of 

In-sens'-i-ble-ncss, \ st;nuibil- 
ity or feeling. [feeling. 

tn-sens'-i-ble, a. destitute of 

In-sens'-i-bly, ad. impercepti- 
bly, [ception 



■ty, 



iutempcr- 



In w»-bri' 
ance 

tn-8o'-cia-bIe, a. averse to con 
versation. 

tn'-do-late, v. t. to expose to 

In'-so-la-tcd, p. dried in the 
8un's rays, [the sun's rays. 

tit-so-la'-tion, n. exposure to 

tn'-so-lence, r. haughtiness. 

In'-so-lent, a. haughty. 

tn'-sf>-lent-ly, ad. haughtily. 

In-so-lid'-i-ty, n. want of so- 
lidity. 
In-sen'-tient, a. not having per- In-sol-u-bil'-i-ty, n. the quality 



tn-sta-bil'-i-ty, n. ineonttanc] 
tn-sta'-ble, a, Incooataot, oi 

steady. [nes 

In-sta-ble-neaM, n. nnstead 
[tlie sun's rays. \ tn-stj^li, o. t. to put in 

sion of an office. 



tn-sop'-u-ra-ble, a. tliat cannot 
be disjoined 



of not t)eing dissolvable in a 
tluid. [dissolved in a fluid. 



tn-sep'-a-ra-ble-ness n. quality tn-sol'-u-ble, a. that cannot be 



of being inseparable 

In-sep'-a-ra-bly, ad. with in- 
dissoluble union. [in. 

In-sert', v. t. to set in, thrust 

tn-ser'-tion, n. act of inserting. 

tn'-Blde, n. the inward part or 
piace. 



In-solv'-a-ble, a. that cannot 
be solved or explained. 

tn-solv'-en-cy, ». inability to 
pay debts. [debts. 

In solv'-ent, a. unable to pay 

tn-8om'-ni-ou8| a, reetlesa in 
■loep. 



oflle 
ln-st{(Il-(>d*, p. {daeed'ina 
ln-sti(l|.a'-tion, n. tlie givU 

possession of au office, 
tn-st^ll-ing, i»;>r.tnveetlng wil 

an otnce. 
in stftll-ment, n. act of givti 

possession of an office, pa 

ment of part. (aupl 

tn'-stance, n. ■olicitation, e 
tn'-stance, v. ».Dr C to pradw 

an example, 
tn'-stant, k. a moment. 
tn'-stant,a.present, immedlal 
In-stant-a'-ne-oue, «. done : 

an instant [ioAai 

tn-stant-a'-ne-ooe-ly, nd. Ini 

tn-8tant-a'-ne-ou»-ncw,B. m 
of lieing immediate. 
In'-itant-ly, ad. immediately 



tN8 

tn-fltate, V. t. to place in a con- 
dition, [ateai^ in the place. 

tn-Bteod, compound of in and 

tn-flteep, V. t. to steep. 

lii-8teep-ed,*x. 8teeped,8oaked. 

tn'-step, X. the upper part of 
the foot [do evil. 

tn'-sti-gate, v. t. to tempt to 

tn-sti-ga'-tion, n. incitement to 
a crime. [cites to evil. 

kn'-sti-sa-tor, n. one who in- 

tn-fltill , V. t. to infuse by drops. 

tn-fltiU-a'-tion, n. act of infu- 
sing, fcc. 

tn-Btill-ed,*p.infused hydrops. 

tn'-atinet, n. disposition ope- 
rating without the aid of in- 
fltrucaon or experience. 

tn-«tinet'-ive, a. by instinct. 

In-stinef -ive-Iy,a(f.by instinct. 

tn'-eti-tute, v. t. to establish. 

tn'-sti-tutCj n. established law. 

In-Bti-tu'-tion, n. act of estab- 
lishing, system established. 

ln'-8ti-tu-tor, n. one who es- 
tablishes. 

In-struef , v. t. to teach, direct 

tn-strue'-tion, n. act of teach- 
ing, [struction. 

tn-«truef-ive, a affording in- 

tn-atru€t'-ive-ly, ad. so as to 
convey knowledge. 

tn-fitruet'-ive-ness, n. quality 
of furnishing instruction. 
ln-8truel'-or, n. one who 
teaches. [teaches. 

tn-struet'-resB, n. afemale who 
tn'-stru-ment, n. a tool, a wri- 
ting, [aiding, 
tn-stru-menf-al, a. conducive, 
tu-stru-ment-al' i-ty, it. agen- 
cy, [of instrument. 
ti*-Btru-ment'-al-ly, ad. by way 
tn-8uav'-i-ty,n.unpleasanme8s 
tn-But>-jee'-tion, n. disobedi- 
ence, [submission. 
ttt-«ut>-miB'-8ion, n. want of 
tn-«ub-or-di-na'-tion, n. diso- 
bedience, [tial. 
In-BUb-stan'-tial, a. unsubstan- 
tn-auf '-fer-a-bie, a. not to be 
tmrne. [erableneas. 
In-fluf '-fer-a-ble-ness, n. intol 
In-suf'-fer-a-bly. adl to a de- 
gree beyond endurance. 



INT 

tn-8uf-fi"-cien-cy, n. want of 
sufficiency]. 

l:n-suf-fi"-cient, a. inadequate. 

l:n-suf-fi"-cient-ly, ad. inade- 
quately, [water. 

tn'-su-lar, a. surrounded by 

tn'-su-iate, v. t. to set detach- 
ed, [ting. 

In-su-la'-tion, n. act of insula- 

tn'-sult, n. gross abuse. 

tn-sult', V. t. to treat with a- 
buse. [another. 

tn-sult'-er, n. one who insults 

In-sult'-ing, ppr. treating with 
abuse. [abuse 

tn-suit'-ing-ly, ad. with gross 

In-su'-per-a-ble-ness, n. the 
state of being insurmountable. 

In-su'-per-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be surmounted. 

In-su'-per-a-bly, od. so as not 
to be surmounted. 

In-sup-pOrt-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be endured, [ferableness. 

tu-sup-pOrt-a-ble-ness, n.insuf- 

tn-sup-pOrt-a-bly, ad. beyond 
endurance. [suppressed. 

In-sup-press'-i-ble, n. not to be 

tn-sn'-ra-bie, a. proper to be 
insured. 

tn-sn'-rance, n. act of insuring, 
tn-sure, v. t. to make sure a- 
gainst loss. [loss, 

tn-sa'-red,* p. secured against 
tn-sn'-rer, n. an underwriter, 
tn-sur'-^ent, a. exciting sedi- 
tion. 

In-siir'-g^nt, n." one who rises 
against lawful authority. 



INT 



19$ 



tn-sur-mount'-a-ble, a. not to 
be overcome. 

tn-sur-mounf-a-bly, ad. so as 
not to be surmountable. 

tn-sur-ree'-tion, n. open oppo- 
sition of numbers to lawAiI 
authority, [in insurrection. 

tn -Bur-ree'-tion-al,a.consisting 

In-sus-cep-ti-bil'-i-ty, n. want 
of capacity to feel. 

tn-8us-cep'-ti-b1e. a. not capa 
ble of feeling, [ble to the touch. 

ln-tan'-|ri-ble, a. not percepti- 

In-tan'-t^i-ble-neas, n, quaiiw 
of being intangible, [tasted. 

tn-tB8t-&-ble, ft. that cvaaoi be 



tn'-te-jrer, «. a whole number. 

In'-te-gral, n. an entire thing. 

tn'-te-gral, a. whole, entire. 

tn'-te-^rant, a. necessary to 
constitute a thing. ^ [tire. 

tn'-te-grate, v. t. to make en- 

ln-te& -ri-ty, n. wholeness. 

In-teg'-u-ment, n. a covering. 

tn'-tel-leet, Ji. the understand- 
ing, [prehension. 

tn-tel-lee"-tion, n. simple ap- 

In-tel-lect'-ive, a. able to un- 
derstand. 

tn-tel-Ieet'-u-al, a. pertaining 
to the understanding. 

tn-tel-leef-u-al-ly,ad.by meant >* 
of the understanding. [ing. 

tn-tel'-li-l^once, n. undcrstand- 

In-tel'-li-grent, a. knowing. * 

ln-ter-li-ii-ble-ness,n.the qual- 
ity of being intelligible. 

tn-tel'-Ii-l^i-ble, a. that may be 
comprehended, [understood. 

In-ter-li-fi-bly, od. so as to be 

tn-tem'-per-a-ment,n. bad state 
of the constitution, 
tn-tem'-per-ance, n. excess, 
tn-tem'-per-ate, a. excessive, 
addicted to the use of spirit- 
ous liquors. [erately. 

tn-tem -per-ate-Iy, ad. immod- 
In-tem'-per-ate-ness, n. excess- 
ive indulgence. [a quality. 
In-tem'-per-a-ture, n. excess of 
tn-tend',t;.t. to stretch, purpose, 
tn-tend'-ant, n. an overseer. 
In-tend'-ment, n. meaning, 
tn-tens'e, a. strained, close. 

I tn-tens'e-ly, ad. to a high de- 
gree, [ness. 
tn-tens'e-nes8,n. extreme close- 
tn-ten'-sion, n. a stretching. 
In-tens'-i-ty, n. extreme degree, 
tn-tens'-ive, a. giving force, 
tn'-tent', a. using cioee appli- 
cation. 

tn-teut' n. purpose, aim. 
tn-ten'-tion, n. design, pui 



purpose, 

urpoae. 
tn-ten'-tion-al, a. designed, [ly. 
In-ten'-tion-al-ly, ad. purpoee- 
tn-tenf-ive, a. diligently ap- 
plied. 

In-tenf -ive-ly, ad. closely, 
tn-tent'-ly, ad, with clOW »p- 
pUcatioa, 



Id'-IdV, ■ meflj, d 



lutuinHdlueem- 



'vdayDrdayalnflca]' 



by giving and rccdvlof ■ 
Id -lar-dKUife, ii. muiiu 



in'-m-dlel, ■. a proUblium, 
In-ler-dle'-tlon, H' act or pro- 
hlbidiu. [prohllill. 

pmnluni fbrtheturcifmDiuiy. 
lu'-urM-td,!!. mgde a thanr, 



rn-lti-rs'-i<Dg, rpr. ncddllnf^ 

In-M'-rl-or^ a. IntcrDal, belnfl 

In-ic'-rl-or, n.UiBJiiwaidiiirL 
In-lfr-Ja-ceiil, ., lying l»- 

ln-Ier-jec'-llDD, n. a WDTd of 
lu-li'f-llice,B.l. loiiilCTiiilii,ln. 



iweti lliMi. flwlweRi 111 
Id-IM llii-B-»'-tfon,ii.«WTl1 



ln-[flr-laiHsv, I- Vt loiercept. 

la-tcr-iuir''rl-a^ n- mulual 
Duuiiaga. 

cimMCud bv m'arrlage. 
]D-ter-miir''rr. >. i. to manr 
on* and gira uuHlui In mu- 

filly Riving aaJTieodTliv in 



■me'-dl-at, la.IyiBfbi- 

liMer'-ident, n. i burelai, 
^n-lrnn'-ln-a-ble, a. admlnlii 

"riB, ^ 



t-tar-mln'^C-lei v- <. u ^iflfl 

.iStt 






[IHEr.mU;-ed.* f. »»ll*rt- 






tn-Kr-fo-la^ebn, mtlieiarif 
liKnlnfi ipurloiu word! Is a 
wriHng. [Inieipolila. 



o-m-iuf-tKi.'f. pnilienttm 
B-tsr-ptf-aa, H. oiifi wbo In 

D'(eFp<Ml"-Iian, ■. ■ oomlB 






(floeuibn.' ' [llicnoui[1). 
■ler-toj'-nl ve,o.di:notinBii 

^'^S:^'. "' "" [Son. 

m-nipi^-HI, r- iiopped. 
m-nip'-tlDri. R- itep. [erDH- 



leMwlm, In-ioi-twlrf.ii.i- 
oBlie fay iwlralnE- Jcellwr. 



B.«il¥'-e*,* p- Involml 






.nOUDmBrrrieild. 



il'-lOfprep- noting EnlroDCt. 
bMne^"^ "' '[ferBWatm. 



e, ■. cipiadni 



mcli'-ed,* p . forUflB* wUh 
ip'-id, d. rendHBilKilcL 

Bp'-ld-ly, a^. fenrienly. 

i-t.lo- /, w j^^^ 

SB', K. pToii coQipilcaied 



Adencc! [crplioa. 

ln-ID-l"-tlon, H. ImmtdJiupV' 



INV 

ned,*p. twisted togeth- 

Jt', i>. (. to interweave. 

-dant, a. overflowliig, 

idant. [to deluxe. 

.'-date, V. t. to overflow, 

i-da'-tion, n. an overflow 

vater. [courteuusnefls. 

r-ban'-f-ty, n. want of 

ire, V. t. or i. to accufltom. 

d'-re<l,* p. hardt'nt'd by use. 

Qrc-mcnt, n. a hardening 

/ UK. 

-u'-ring, ppr. accufitoming. 
i-um', V. t. to put in an urn. 
A-um'-ed,* p. depoflitcd in a 
tomb. 

In-us'-tion, n. a branding. 

tn-u-til'-i-ty, n. uwletHneas. 

In-vAdo, V. t. to enter in a hos- 
tile manner. 

In-va'-der, n. one who invades. 

tn-val'-id, a. weak, null, void. 

In'-va-lid, n. one disabled. 

tn-val'-i-datc, v. t. to malce 
void. 

In-va-Iid'-i-ty, ) n. weakness, 

tn-val'-id -neas, S want of legal 
force. [able. 

In-val'-u-a-blc, a. very valu- 

In-va'-ri-a-ble, a. unchange- 
able, [changeableneas. 

tn-va'-ri-a-ble-ness, n. un- 

tn-va'-ri-a-bly, ad. without 
change. 

tn-va'-sion, n. hostile entrance. 

In-va'-sive, a. entering with 
hostile purpose. 

ln-vcc'-tive,n. arailingspeech. 

In-vee'-tive-ly, ad. with rail- 
ing. 

tn-veigh, V. i. [invay,] to ex- 
claim with reproach. 

In-veigh-ed,* p. of Inveigh. 

tn-veigh-cr, n. one who in- 
veighs. 

tn-veigh-ing, ppr. railing. 

tn-vci-gle, V. t. to seduce. 

tn-velg-led,* p. enticed from 
duty. 

tn-vei-gler,it. one who seduces. 

tii-vei-gling,ppr. enticing. 

tn-vei-gle-ment, n. enticement 

In-venr , v. L to find out what 
Is new. 



INV 

tn-ven'-tion, n. aet of finding 
out, that which is Invented. 

kn-vent'-ive, a. ready at Inven- 
tion, [out. 
n-vent'-or, n. one who finds 
u'-ven-to-ri-cd,* j». inserted in 
an inventory. 

n'-ven-to-ry,ii. a list of articles, 
n'-ven-to-ry, v. t. to make a 
list [invents, 

n-vent'-ress, n. a female who 
n'-verse, a. inverted, contrary, 
n'-verse-ly, ad. in a contraiy 
order. 

n- ver'-Bion,n. change of order. 
n-vert', v. t. to turn, to change 
order. [ed order, 

n-verf -ed-ly, ad. in an invert- 
n-vest', V. t. to clothe, besiege, 
vest in something less fleeting, 
n-vesf-i-ga-ble, a. that may 
be investigated. [into, 

n-vest'-i-gate, «. (. to search 
n-vest-i-ga'-tion, n. a search- 
ing for truth. 

n-vest'-i-ga-tor, u. one who 
searches for truth, 
n-vest'-i-ture. n. act of giving 
possession. 

n-vesf-ment, n. clothes, the 
converting into property less 
fleeting than money, 
n-vet'-e-ra-cy, ». deep-rooted 
firmness from age. [fixed, 
n-vcf-e-rate, a. old, firmly 
n-vef-e-rate-ly, ad. with oh- 
stinate fixedness, 
n-vet'-e-rate-ness, n. obsti- 
nacy formed by time. [envy, 
n-vid'-i-oufl, a. likely to incur 
n-vld'-i-ous-ly, ad. enviously, 
n-vid'-i-oua-ness, n. quality 
of provoking envy. [en. 

n-vig'-o-rate, v. t. to streiwth- 
n-vig-or-a'-tion, n. act or In- 
vigorating, [quered. 
n-vin'-ci-ble, a. not to be con- 
n-vin'-ci-blc-ness, n. uncon- 
querablunf^ss. [ably, 
n-vin'-ci-bly, ad. nnconquer- 
n-vi'-o-la-ble, a. that cannot, 
or ought not to be broken, 
n-vi-o-la-bil'-i-ty, ) n. the 
n-vi'-o-la-ble-ness, { qutaiity 
of beinK inviolable. 



INW 

tn-Tf-o-ta-bUr, mi. wttMit 

iMeach. [itae. 

tn-vi'-o-hite, «. not brak»,CB- 
In-vla-l-btr-l-iy, I «. the Mile 
tn-vis'-i-bte-iMai,C orMMia- 

visWe. l3«. 

kn-visM-Ue, «. tlwtcaiiaotln 
tn-vis'-l-iriy, oA m M Ml to 

be seen. 

tn-vi-ta'-tkm, «. aetof favUtag. 
tn-vi'-ta-to-ry, «. '"■'^■'■'■t 

lnvitati(m. iP^Mf of. 

tn-vItOfV. t. to veqfnesl&eoa 



tn-vl'-ting, ffr. Mkhv to it- 
tend, [to iBiin. 
tn-vl'-ting-ly, sA In • mamMi 
In'-vo-eate, •. t. to infaks. tan- 
|rik>re. [taW- 
tn- vo-ea'-tlon, n. Mt of iavoE- 
tn'-volce, «. a bill of aoodt, 
with the pricsB nnnwiBt 
Ih'-votce, «. c to make a Urt 
of, with the prle«a. rUft 
tn'-voic-ed,*^ y. bunrled m a 
In'-vole-ins, ppr. making an 
account of partlenlan. 
tn-voke, «. c to addna li 
]H«yer. tptV^- 
tn-vo'-ked,* p. addrasBed hi 
tn-vol'-un-ta-rl-ly, «d.a|alail 
thewUl. 

tn-vol'-un-ta-nr. a. beiag i 
gainst the will, IndepsMsr 
of the will. [votvlB 

kn-vo-tn'-tlon, a. action of i 
tn-votv'e, «. c to mtkiiK 
fold, 
tn-volv'-ed,* y. envekiped. 



tn-voIV-iog, ppr. onwiapf 
tn-vul-ne-ra-bu'-i-tj, I 
In-vul'-ne-ra-ble-neBii, } 



quality of being not i 

Ue of wounds. 
tn-vul'-ne-ra-Me, a. ao 

ceptible of woands. 
tn-wftU, V. c to Inclose 
In'-ward, a. being wif 

temal. [ward tiv 

tn'-ward, tn -wards, 
tn'-wards, n,pL Intel 
In'-ward-ly, ad. tn ' 

part, 
kn-weave, v.Lp.tn 

inwove, Inwoven^ 

togethor. 



IRA 

tn-wttrk'-ing, n. internal ope- 
ration. 
ln-«rap',«. t. to involve, infold. 
In-vrousht, p. or a. [inraut',] 
worlied in. [an emetic. 

tp-e-«ae-u-an'-liat ». a root, 

lHra»-ci-bil'-i-ty, ) n. the quai- 
X-ras'-ci-Me-nes, \ ity of being 

easily provoited. 
I-ras'-ci-ble, a. irritable. 

Ire, n. anger, wrath. 

Xre-ff)!, a. ai^;ry, wroth. 

r-ria, n. the rainbow, the cir- 
cle round the pupil of the eye. 

X'-riah, a. pertaining to Ire- 
land ; n. the native language 
of the Irish. 

X'-rish-iam, n. a peculiarity of 
roeaking amon^ the Irish. 

Irk'-sdme, a. tedious, tiresome. 

trk-sdme-ness, n. tediousness. 

r-ron, n. the most useful metal. 

r-ron, a. made of iron, hard, 
firm. Twith a hot iron. 

X'ron, V. t. [i urn,] to smooth 

V-Ton-ed,*p. [i'urned,]smooth- 
ed. [cruel. 

I'-ron-heart-ed, a. unfeeling, 

r-roormold, n. a spot on cloth. 

r-ron-m6n"g-er, n. a dealer in 
Iron. [iron is wrought. 

X'-ron-wdrks, n. place where 

I-ron'-i-eal, a. spoken in irony. 

I-ron'-i-cal-ly, ad. by way of 
irony. 

r-ro-ny, n, speech intended to 
convey a contrary significa- 
tion. 

lr-ra'-di-ance,n. beams oflight. 

li^ra'-di-ate, v. t. or ». to illu- 
minate, [rays. 

li^ra-di-a'-tion, n. emission of 

tr-ra'-tion-al, a. void of reason. 

Ir-ra-tion-al'-i-ty, n. absurdity. 

Ir-ra'-tion-al-ly, ad. absurdly. 

tr-re-eiaim-a-ble, a. that can- 
not l>e reclaimed, reformed, or 
tamed. [to be reclaimed. 

tr-re-«iaim-a-bly, o^ so as not 

Ir-ree-on-cl'-Ia-ble, a. that can- 
not be reconciled, or made to 
•free. 

tr-re«-on-cr-la-ble-neaB, n. 
qaaUty of b^ng irreconclia- 
Ue. 



tr-rec-on-cl'-Ied,* a. not recon- 
ciled. 

tr-re-edv'-er-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be recovered, [recovery. 
Ir-re-efiv'-er-a-bly, ad. lieyoud 
tr-re-deem-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be redeemed. 
Ir-re-dQ'-ci-ble, a. that cannot 
be reduced. [be refuted, 

tr-re-fra'-ga-ble, a. that cannot 
tr-re-fra'-ga-bly, ad. above con- 
futation, [be refuted, 
tr-re-fu'-ta-ble, c that cannot 
Ir-re-fu'-ta-bly, oit. lo as to de- 
fy refutation. [to rule, 
tr-reg'-u-iar, a. not according 
tr-reg-u-lar'-l-ty, n. deviation 
from rule. [ular manner. 
Ir-reg'-u-lar-ly, md. in an irreg- 
Ir-rel'-a-tive, a. having no re- 
lation. 

Ir-rel'-e-vant, a. inapplicable. 
Ir-rel'-e-van-cy, n. inapplica- 
bility, [ion. 
tr-re-Ii|f'-ion, n. want of relig- 
lr-re-li|'-lou8, a. ungodly, 
wicked. [Keligion. 
lr-re-Ii|^'-iou9-ly, ad. without 
Ir-re-me'-di-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be remedied. [remedy. 
Ir-re-me'-di-a-bly, ad. beyond 
tr-re-muv-a-ble, a. Uiat cannot 
be removed. [brated. 
Ir-re-nown'-ed,* a. not cele- 
Ir-rep'-a-ra-ble, a. that cannot 
be repaired. 

Ir-rep -a-ra-bly, a. so as not to 
admit of repair, [be repealed. 
Ir-re-peal-a-ble, a. that cannot 
tr-re-plev'-i-a-ble, ) a. that 
Ir-re-plev'-iz-a-ble, ) cannot 
be replevied. [blamed. 

Ir-rep-re-hens'-i-ble, a. not to be 
Ir-rep-re-hens'-i-ble-ness, n. 
the not being blamable. 
Ir-rep-re-hens'-i-bly, ad. ao hs 
not to incur blame, 
tr-re-press'-i-ble, a. that can- 
not be repressed. 
tr-re-prOach-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be reproached. 
tr-re-prOach-a-ble-ne8B,n.qual- 
ity of not being reproachable. 
tr-re-prOach-a-bly, ad. lo as 
not to deaenre reproadi. 



IHR 



159 



tr-re-prSv-a-Ue, a. that la not 
to be reproved. 

Ir-re-pr6v-a-Wy, ad-tn tm not 
to deserve reproof. 

tr-re-sist'-ance, n. forbearance 
of resistance. 

tr-re-sist-i-bil-i-ty, ) n. the 

tr-re-sist'-i-ble-nesa, ) quality 
of being irresistible. 

tr-re-sist'-i-ble, a. that cannot 
be resisted with succeas. 

tr-re-sist'-i-bly, od. so aa not to 
be resistible. [pose. 

Ir-res'-o-lute, a.notfirminpur' 

Ir-rea'-o-lute-ly, ad. without 
resolution. 

Ir-res-o-lu'-tion, n. want of 
firmness of mind. [ins. 

tr-re-speef -ive, a. not regard- 

tr-re-speet'-ive-Iy, ad. without 
regard to. [respiration. 

Ir-res'-pi-ra-ble, a. not fit for 

Ir-re-spons'-i-ble, a. not an- 
swerable, [tain. 

Ir-re-ten'-tive, a. not apt to re- 

tr-re-triev-a-ble, a. irrecovera- 
ble.' [ably. 

Ir-re-triev-a-bly, ad. Irrecov- 

tr-rev'-e-reuce, n. want of rev- 
erence, [reverence. 

tr-rev'-e-rent, a. wanting in 

Ir-rev'-e-rent-ly, ad. with wunt 
of reverence. [be reversed. 

Ir-re-vers'-i-ble, a. that cannot 

tr^re-vers'-i-bly, od. so as to 
preclude reversal. 

tr-rev'-o-ea-ble, a. tiiat cannot 
be recalled. 

tr-rev'-o-ea-bly, od. flo aa not 
to admit of recall. 

lr'-ri-gate,t>. t. to water, or wet. 

Ir-ri-ga'-tion, n. act of water- 
ing. 

Ir-ng'-u-ous, a. watery, wet. 
tr-ris'-ion, n. a laughing at 
another. [being Irritated. 
Ir-ri-ta-bil'-i-ty, n. capacity of 
tr'-ri-ta-ble, o. easily provoked, 
tr'-ri-tate, v. t. to excite beat 
and redness in the skin, anger, 
tr-ri-ta'-tion, n. actofexciofng. 
IK-ri-ta-tive, a. serving to ex- 
cite action. 

kr-nip'-tion, %, sodd^ tnTa 
aion. 



I'lliUfBli'",''.. a mbirt.M 
prfipuM from ibo naanOM t 

ti-luiJ, H. li-liod,) taiid In wi 
UT. ("J ""• 

bit, IlE, n. Innd iDiiaiiiiile- 
l.l-.L,t[l'lrt.l«JiUB^taiuJ. 
ti'-o-kie, v. I. u> ptsct d<ti(I>- 



li'-sD-n-WE.s.ihaliniy Iw !■- 



I-ul'-iun, a, puruliiiiifin iBly. 

la In iMi^n. [1ul«i KmL,- 
I-ulM-ciie, o. (. ID prlni In 



euy HMuini, [Is 

r-ltiQ, ;i. 1 ■qpanle pnrltn 
tt'-o-nilr^ Ti i. to nrpe^L 
lt-e-n'-UDti,i>, un oriFpuUn: 

otaAoni dIhhi Id iJmb. 



i;-^:^S - oTi-ro" w 



JAS'-BES, s. 1. 10 ulk np- 
Wly- 
" el, It. njriil lilk. IhM- 

jlh, R. ■ ■[wcLd oTieina. 



Jmnt-bcmu, ■. very lute 

erow UbA. [iwiiy. 

jKt-PBi-itlDII. "■ • liaffoon, ■ 
JiEf-m, «. » »i™i ™i fur 



Jafl'-fr-b>», Kr a porUtui al 
J.e'-o-bli-Hm, ». tho piinfl- 



jvi"^l«1,* p- n( JOMfU. 
J«n-f llPlf , Fj"-, wiMJlli* 
Ju'-Mai, H. ■ loot kHPOi " 



Jne'-il-taHi, ■■ t TO jMt, Ihro^ 

[»f'-g(al.*j>. nolclied.tnileilled, 
l«j-u»r', «.ih(Ainei1ciuiUg«r, 



Jinl, 

uTo'"™^' "' ' [Swor*. 

Jil pun'-niii.'ii.oIiewllojBplH 

J»-lili«'iD,ii. p*^t■fl^lBIlIIJ»■ 
pUeUl, ll>e elilMt HHi oTNoab. 

rfiiia-dice,>i,a diKW In wAicb 



Jsw, o. i. Ui KOM. Ma 

JaW-rBll, H. deprartoo oT f 
J ■w'-riiU-iii.s.deJecItd ii ■< 

Jir, ■. ftbird, > Hnlul fmii 

lXai^^\t. 'It'lritb^ 



JIN 

Jeer-ing, ppr. scoffing at, rail- 
ing. 
Jeer-ing-Iy, ad. scornfully. 
Je-bo'-vah, n. the Hebrew 

name of God. 
Je-june, a. hungry, barren. 
Je-jQne-ness, r». poverty, [fruit. 
Jel -Ijr, 11. inspissated juice of 
Jen'-net, n. a small Spanish 

horse; see Oenet. 
Jen'-net-ing, n. an early apple. 
Jen'-ny, n. a machine for spin- 
ning. 
Jeop'-ard, v. t. to put in danger. 
Jeop'-ard-ous, a. hazardous. 
Jeop'-ard-y, n. danger, peril, 

risk. 
Jerk, V. t. or t. to throw, or 

pall with 8uddf>n motion. 
Jerk. n. a sudden thrust or 
Jerk -ed,* p. of Jerk, [twitch. 
Jerk'-in, n. a jacket or short 

coat. [wool. 

Jer'-sey, n. the finest of the 
Jest, V. i. to utter words for 
Jest, n. a joke. [sport. 

Jest'-er, n. one who jests, a 

buffoon. [laughter. 

Jesf-ing, n. talk to excite 
Jrat'-ing-ly, ad. in a jocose 

manner. [nins- 

Jes'-u-it, n. one noted for cun- 
Je«-u-if-i€, ) a. designing, 
Jes-u-if-ie-al, ) cunning. 
Jea'-u-it-ism,!!. deceit, artifice. 
Jet, n. a very black fossil. 
Jet. V. t. to shoot forward. 
Jer-ty, a. made of jot, black. 
Jew. n. a Hebrew or Israelite. 
Jew^-<*1, n. a precious stone. 
Jew'-el-er, n. one who deals in 

jewels. [ral. 

Jew'-ei-ry, n. trinkets in gcne- 
Jew'-ess, n. a female of the 

Hebrews. [strument. 

Jews'-hArp, n. a musical in- 
Jevr'-ish, a. pertaining to the 

Jitws. 
Jfb, ». the foremost sail of a 

sblp. 

Jig, ». a dance by two pereons. 
Jilt, ». a woman who trifles 

with her lover. 
JilL 9. t. to trifle with, [clink. 
Jia''g-le, V. t. or I. to sound, 



JOl 

Jin"g-le, n. a sharp clinking 
sound. [clinking. 

Jln"g-I«*d,* p. sounded with a 

Job, n. a pit^ce of work. 

Job, V. t. or t. to do small busi- 
ness, deal in stocks. 

Job'-b<^r, n. a dealer in stocks. 

Joc'-key, n. one who deals in 
horses. 

Joe'-key, v. t. to cheat, trick. 

Joe'-key-ed,*j>. cheated, trick- 
ed, [ry. 

Jo-€Ose, a. given to jokes, mer- 

Jo-eOse-ly, ad. in jest, with 
pleai^antry. 

Jo-eOse-ness, n. practice of 
jesting. 

Joe'-u-Iar, a. jocose, merry. 

Joe'-u-lar-ly, ad. jocosely, 
merrily. [riment. 

Joc-u-lar'-i-ty, n. jesting, mer- 

Joc'-und, a. merry, gay, lively. 

Joc'-und-ly, ad. with merri- 
ment, [ety. 

Joc'-und-ness, n. mirth, gay- 
Jog, V. t. or t. to push with the 
elbow, to walk slowly. 

Jog, n. a push with the p11)ow. 

Jog'-ged,* ;;. pushed suddenly. 

Jog'-g«r> »• one who jogs. 

Jog-gle, V. t. to shake slightly. 

Jog'-gled,* p. shaken, moved 
slightly. [ly. 

Jog'-gling,;7pr. shaking slight- 

Jo-han'-nes, n. a Portuguese 
gold coin, value eight dollars. 

Join. V. t. to unite, add. [er. 

Join -ed,* p. united, set togeth- 

Join'-er, n. an artisan. 

Join'-er-y, n. art of uniting 
wood-work. 

Join'-hand, n. writing in which 
letters are joined. [er. 

Join'-ing, ppr. putting togeth- 

Joint, n.^union of bones, knot. 

Joint, V. (. to foiin into joints. 

Joint, a. shared by two or 
more. 

Joint'-ed, p. or a. formed with 
articulations, divided into 

Joints. 

Joint'-er, n. a large plane. 

Joint'-heir, n. an heir having 
a Joint interest. 

Joinf -ly, ad. unitedly. 
11 



JOV 



161 



Joint'-ress, n. a woman who 
has a jointure. 

Joint-tcn'-aii-cy, n. tenure of 
an estate by unity of interest, 
title, time, and possession. 

Joint-ten'- ant,it. one who holds 
by joint-tenancy. 

Join'-ture, n. an estate settled 
on a woman at marriage. 

Join'-ture, v. t. to settle a join- 
ture on. 

Join'-tur-ed,* p. endowed. 

Joist, n. a small piece of tim- 
ber, [lery. 

Joke, n. a jest, sportive rail- 
Joke, V. t. ort. to jest, be merry. 

Jo'-ked,* p. of Joke, [jester. 

Jo'-kcr, n. one who jokes, a 

Jo'-king, ppr. jesting, making 
merry with. [fish. 

Jole, n. the check, head of a 

Jol'-li-ly, ad. with noisy mirth. 

Jol'-li-ness, Jol'-li-ty, n. noisy 
mirth. 

Jol'-ly, a. merry, gay, lively. 

Jolt, V. t. or i. to shake with 
jerks. 

Jolt, n. a short sudden shake. 

Jolt-head, n. a dunce, a block- 
head. 

Jon'-quil, n. a species of daffo- 
dil, [gainst. 

Jos'-tle, V. t. [jos'I,] to run a- 

Jt>s'-tled,*;>. ma against, pusli- 
ed. 

Jos'-tUng,»j^. running against 

Jot, n. an iota, a point, a tittle. 

Jaur'-nal, n. an account of dai- 
ly transactions, a diary. 

Jour'-nal-ist, n. one who keeps 
a journal. [journal. 

J/iur'-nal-ize, «. t. to enter in a 

Jour'-nal-I-zed,* p. entered in 
a journal. [tn^veL 

Jour'-ney, «. pi. Jour-neys ; 

Journ'-ney, v. t. to travel. 

Jour'-ney-ed,* p. of Journey. 

Jour'-ney-eake, n. a rake of 
niaiz meal,baked on ajoumcy. 

Jour'-ney-ing,;>;>r. traveUng. 

Joar'-ney-man,n.a hired work- 
man. Uoameymaa. 

Jour'-ney-wSrk, %. work by a 

Jove, n. Jupiter, tlie KipreBM 
deity of the Romiuw. 



JUD 

trial, a. merry, jolly, gay. 

vial ly, ad.' with merri- 

ftiil, Kayly. [gayely. 

-vi-al-iii>rtd, n. merriment, 

wl ; see Jole. 

wl'-er, It. tliu iiamoof a dog. 
)y, H. giadniiM, exiiltatiou. 
.^y, V. t. or t. to rejoice. 
oy'-tid,* p. of Joy. 
«oy'-li|l, a. glad, exiiltinn. 

j(»y'-fj|l-ly,a«i. with joy, gladly. 

J«>y'-fi)l-n«sH, n. great joy. 

Joy'-li'si», a. void of joy. 

Joy'-lesii-uess, n. destitution of 
Joy. [ful. 

Joy'-ous, a. glad, merry, cliet* r- 

J<»y'-ous ly, ad. witli joy or 
gladness. [joyoud. 

J(»y'-oiU4-nc.«, n. state of being 

Ju'-bi-loe, n. a piiriudical fes- 
tivity. 

Ju-cund'-i-ty, n. pleasantness. 

Ju-da'-ie-al, a. pertaining to 
the Jews. [of Jews. 

Ju'-d:i-isni, n. tenets <ind rites 

Ju'-da ize, v. i. to conform to 
the Jews. 

Ju'-da- i zed,* /». of Judaize. 

Ju'-da i zing, ppr. conforming 
to th(.' doctiincs and rites of 
the Jews. 

Jnd^r, n. one authorized to 
hear [uid determine causes in 
court. [tenced. 

Jud^'-ed,* p. decided, sen- 

Jud/^e-sliip, n. the othce of a 
Judge. [terniining. 

JudJ'-ing, p;»r. hearing and d«- 

Judg^'-mentf n. sentence, opin- 
ion, [justice. 

Ju'-di-ca-to-ry, n. a court of 

Ju'-di-ca-ture, n. power of dis- 
tributing justice. [courts. 

Ja-di"-cial, a. pertaining to 

Ju-di"-cial-ly, ad. in the forms 
of justire. [courts. 

Ju-di"-cia-ry, a. pertaining to 

Jn-di"-cia-fy, n. courts of jus- 
tice, [tional. 

Ju-di"-clous, a. prudent, ra- 

Ju-di"-ciou«-ly, ad. prudently, 
wisely. 

Ja-di"-ciou»-neMf n. the qual- 
ity of being according to MMiod 
JudgmenL 



JUB 

Jug, n. n vessel with a belly. 

Jug'-gle, V. I. to play triclu. 

Jug'-gltHl,* p. of Juggle. 

Jug'-gler, n. one who juggles. 

Jng'-gling, N. buffoonery. 

Ju'-gu-lar, a. belonging to the 
throat. [vegetables. 

Juice, N. [juse,] ilie sap of 

Juice-less, a. void of sap. 

JQice-i-nesM, n. succulence. 

Ji'ii-cy, a. full of sap. 

Ju'-jub, Ju'-jube, n. a plant. 

Ju'-lep, n. a liquor or sirup. 

Ju-ly', It. sevcnili niontii of the 

Juni'-ble, V. t. to mix. [year. 

Juni'-ble, H. a confused mix- 
ture. Infusion. 

Jum'-hled,* p. mixed in cou- 

Jum'-bler, n. one who mixes. 

Jump, V. i. to spring with two 
feet. 

Jump, n. a leap with two feet 

June'-tion, n. act ot joining. 

Junc'-ture, n. a joining, point 
of time. [year. 

June, H. the sixth niontli of the 

Jun"g-lc, n. in Asia, a thicic 
cluster ofsmall trees or shrubs. 

Jiln-ior, a. younger, inferior. 

JQn-ior, n. one younger in 
yer:rs or office. [berries. 

Ju'-ni-per, n. a shrub tiearing 

Junk, n. a Chinese shin, old 
ropes. [menu 

Junk'-et, n. private entertain- 

Jun'-to, n. a cabal, a faction. 

Ju'-^i-ter, n. Jove, a planet 

Ju-nd'-ie-al, a. used m courts 
of justice. [autliority. 

Ju-rid'-ie-al-ly, ad. with legal 

Ju-ris-die'-tion, n. legal au- 
thority, [ing to jurisdiction. 

Ju-ris-dic'-tion-al, a. pcrtain- 

Ju-ris-dlc'-tivc, a. having ju- 
risdiction, [law. 

Ju-ris-pru'-dence, n. science of 

Juris pru-den'-tlal, a. belong- 
ing to jurisprudence. 

Ju'-rist, n. a professor of the 
civil law. [serves on a Jury. 

Ju'-ror, Ju'-ry-man,n.onewho 

Ju'-ry, A. persons sworn to de- 
liver truth on evidence in 
court. [masL 

Ju'-ry-mast, n. a temporary 



Juflttcuprifht,: 

Juvt, ». mock encMiBlw oi 

horseback. Ifi 

Just. ad. exactlj, nfedTi i^n 
Just'-fce, «. tlietlvlngtoeni; 

one his due, a civil oflear. 
Just' Ice-abipi ». UMoOeeor 

justice. [ierataid« 

Ju8-ti''-cla-i7, «. who adMlBli 
Just'-l-fl-B-Me, c ibat can I 

justified. [Jnsdfiei 

Just'-I-ri-a-blr, md. to mtal 
Just-i-fi-ea'-tion, n. vindla 

tioiir~* [tojosdl) 

Just'-l-fl-ea-to-iy, c teadln 
Just'-l-fl-cd,*|i. vindicatad. 
Just'-l-f^, V. t. to prove, Mb 

just, to absolve Ihun guilt aa 

punishJhenL 
Juat'-i-f^-inc, ppr. sbowfaig t 

be just; a. having tke quut 

of absolvjng fW>m guilt. 
Just'-ly, ad. equitaUy, boaasl 

ly. [trutl 

Just'-necs, n. eonfbnnliy t 
Jut, V. t. to sboot out cat pn 
^t. [alliH 

ut'-ting, jiyrr. projecting tnv 




in place. 



K. 



KALE. II. an eaculent j 
Ka -II, n. a plant, t 

ashes are osed in a 

glass, [with abort fbr 
Kan^g-a-roo', «. an r 
Ka'-o-lin, n. clay uacd 

king porcelain. 
Kaw, tt. the cry of the 
Kaw, «. <*. to cry as 
Ked^e, n. a small aneJ 
Keel, n. the lower tin 

shipi 

Keel-haul, «. <. to b 
Keel-MHi, n. [kel'aoi 

Qf timber laid or 

tiQibers of a ship. 
Keen, a. eaeer. aba' 
Keen-ly, a«. ahar|) 
Keeo-nos, «. ah; 

temc 



KIC 

bep, V. (. P' and pp. kept ; to 
preserve, save, hold. 
Ceep-er, it. one who preserves. 
Ceep-ing, ppr. saving, holding. 
Ceep-ing, n. custody, fodder. 
CSep-sake, n. a token of re- 
Ceg; see Cag. [nienibrance. 
Cefp, n. the calcined ashes of 
aea-weed, for glass. 
Cen, V. t. to see, to know, 
(en, n. reach ' of the sight, 
view. [a water con rse. 

Cen'-nel, n. a place for dogs, 
Cei»'-nel, v. t. to lodge in a 
kennel. 

Cen'-iiing, n. vipw, sight. 
Cen'-tle, n. a hundred pounds. 
Cept, p. and pp. of Keep, 
Cer-chief, n. u cloth lo cover 
the head. [head covered, 
wer'-ciiief-ed,* o. having the 
wcrf, n. the cut of an ax or saw. 
Cem, V. i. to harden in ripen- 
ing. 

Cem'-el, n. the seed of a pulpy 
fruit, or one covered with a 
iJiell, a grain. [kernel. 

C«m'Hjl, r. i. to form into a 
Civ'-sey, a. a coarse woolen 
cloth. 

Ces'-trel, n. a fowl. [masts, 
vefch, n. a vessel with two 
Cet'-tle, ti. a vessel for boiling, 
^et'-tle drum, n. a large drum, 
iel'-tle-pin, n. a ninerpin, a 
nkittle. 

wey, n. an instrumont to fast- 
en and open locks, A:c. a 
(|uay. [keys. 

leyHEd,* a. furnished with 
[ey-hole, n. a hole for a key. 
Iey-8tone, n. stone that binds 
an arch. 

Ch§n, n. a princ^nn tlie East. 
LIl»e, n. a chap in the h<;el, a 
chilblain. [kibes. 

n'-ked,* a. aff.^cted with 
Cick, K. a blow with the foot 
Uek, V. t. or t. to strike with 
the foot [foot. 

Lielc'-ed,* p. struck with the 
CickSHif, ppr. striking with 
tiMfboc 

Lick'-ing, n. act of striking 
Willi tlie foot 



KIR 

Kid, II. a young goat [sons. 

Kid'-nap, v. t. to steal, as per- 

Kid'-nap-ped,*p.stolt>ii, seized. 

Kid'-nap-per, n. one who steals 
a person. 

KId'-nap-ping, n- the forcible 
abduction of a human being. 

Kid'-ney, that part of the vis- 
cera which secretes the urine. 

Kil'-der-kin, n. a small cask. 

Kill'-dee, 71. a species of plover. 

Kill, V. t. to slay, to quell. 

Kill'-ed,* p. deprived of life, 
quelled. 

Kill'-er, n. one who slays. 

Kill'-ing, ppr. destroying life. 

Kiln,n.nstovcoroventodryor 
bake bricks, meal, ware, &.c. 

Kiln-dry, v. t. to dry in a kiln. 

Kilt,n. akitid of short petticoat. 

Kim'-bo, n. bent, crooked. 

Kin, n. kindred, relation. 

Kind, a. good, tender, obliging. 

Kind, n. a genus, race, sort. 

Kin'-dle, v. t. or ». to set on fire. 

Kin'-dled,* p. set on fire, in- 
flamed, [fire. 

Kin'-dler, n. one who sets on 

Kiiid-li-ness, n. affectionate 
disposition. 

Kind-ly, ad.with good will. 

Kindly, a. mild, favorable. 

Kind-ness, n. benevolence, fa- 
vor. 

Kin'-drod,n. relation, relatives. 

Kin'-dred, a. allied by birth. 

KIne, It. pt. two or more cows. 

King, It. a nionnrch. 

King'-bTrd, ». a bird of courage. 

Kiiig's-e-vil, n. a disease. 

KIng'-fish-er, n. a bird. 

King'-d5m, n. the territory sub- 
ject to a king. 

King'-ling, n. a petty king. 

King'-ly, a. royal, like a king. 

King'-ship, n. royalty. 

Kink, n. the twist of a rope 
spontaneously formed, [kink. 

K nk, V. t. or t. to twist into a 

Km8'-fo/k,n.relations,kindred. 

Kins'-man, n. a man of the 
same race. [the race. 

Kina'-wO-man, n. a woman of 

KTrk, n. the diurcb, as in Scot- 
land. 



KNl 



108 



Kiss, n. a salute with the lips. 
Kiss, o. t. to iialute with the lipa. 
Kiss'-ed,* p. saluted with tba 

lips. 
Kiich'-en,n.aroom forcookinj^ 
Kite, n. a rnfiacious fowl. 
Kit'-ten, n. theyouiieiof acaL 
Kile-foot, V. a sort of tobacco. 
Klick, V. t. to make sharp 

soundKi. 

Klick-t.'d,*p. ofKfick. [sounds. 
Klick'-ing, ppr. making sharp 
IC before n hns no sound. 
ATnab, r. t. to gnaw, bite. 
JTnack, n. dexterity. 
/Tiiag, n. a knot in wood. 
ATnag'-gy, a. knotty, rough. 
iTiiap'-sack, n. a soldier's oaclt 
/Tnap'-weed, n. a plant 
/(Tiuir, It. a knot in wood. 
iifiiarl-«'d, a. [nftrled,] knotty, 
^nar-ly, ^nSr-iy, a. knotty; 

see Gnarl. 

iTnave, n. a dishonest person. 
/fn?lve-ry, n. dishonesty, 
/rnav-ish, a. dishonest, fraud- 

nl«nt. 

iTaflv-i^jh-ly, ad. dishonestly. 
A'na.v-ish-iie8a, n. trick, deceit 
ATaead, v\ t. to work and mix 

with the hands, as dough. 
^nSad-injr, ppr. working with 

the hands. 
J?'nORd-ing-trou{Th, n. a tray in 

which dough is kneadid. 
A'nce, 71. the joint between the 

leg and thigh. 
iTneed, a. having knees. 
ATiee-deep, A'nee-liigh, a.rising 

to the knefM». [knee. 

JSTnoe'-pan, 7i. the bone of the 
ifneel, v. i. to fail on the knees. 
irneel-ed,*p. of Kneel, [knees. 
ATneel-ing, ppr. falling on tho 
^nell, 71. tJie sound of a bcU. 
^new, p. of Knoxe. 
iTnlfe, It. pi. knives; instru- 
ment for cutting, [a knight 
JTnlght, 7t. a title ; v. t. to dub 
JTnlght-er'-rant, n. a roving 

knight [of a knighterrant 
f night-er'-rant-ry, n. the feats 
fnlght-hood, n. the disnity of 

[ktiigUt 



a knight 
JTnlght-ly, 



a. becoming a 



hiiSl-jl,R'-VKF- hfI^p oTpoper, Lc 



jrH>ick'-ln|;.i..:beD te,iiriia.|Li.'.n, 
JToDI .IliiliifalU.iiiuUcid^.' U'-bo 
JCnot, ni>li, ballon \l.n--h-. 

Xi\aS-pta >. UvidiJiiiidK Id Ihi' 
JfiH.1, .llf.jDlWursiJiiiii. «i„I, 

KtM, .. (. .„ it™ t~AA. ! I^Ih,' 

AiTHH'-jiniM, H. {jiBB mtL nfjLa W 
A'Dot'-Jriv, fl. JVivlhHi knAlh' Lab'-v 



nih, n. aplaMrivllcr 



JtnnwuJue!* 

iv-lnB> ppr.u nderMftDdLna, 
w-lna-r)', ai. untienund- 
Ij, „__ 

^!^?M, .. . , 
faui'-Ued,*. of 
Kn'-nn, R. lbs M 
fnikDrftli'i. 
Knnl. n. a viJiBgi 






body tllil ciinvpya chyle. 
■Jic'^lu-Diu.LiiiuiLy, Uie nUk. 






■•An ; 10 iud, Ikn^TlCk 

dlprisrwIihmlBi 
lb. 

IoIdI1v,*bMiIbi 



• UHaptg naiDf thactHR. 

UU,ii.itob«itar»«fi|lbw 
Midji. (D SoMuA 4 hH 

ibKi^Hii iha eloln ** 



"■■'""If 



l», 1 a. t 



LAN 

im'-oit-a-bly, ad. with sor- 
>w. [of sorrow, 

m-ent-a'-tion, n. expression 
jn'-in-ar, a. consisting of 
lin plates. [plates. 

jn'-in-a-ted, a. lying in 
m'-mas, re. the first day of 
ugttst [light. 

jupt tt. a vessel with oil for 
jnp'-black, n. a fine soot col- 
cted from the smoke of burn- 
ig resinous substances. 
imp'-as, n. a lump of flesh in 
ife roof of a horse's mouth, 
im-poon', n.a personal satice. 
im-poon', V. t. to abuse with 
itlre. [writing. 

un-poon'-ed,'* p. abused iii 
im-poon'-er, n. one who 
Tltea satire. 

im'-prey , ». a fish like the eel. 
ince, n. a spear. 
Uice, V. t. til pierce. 
in-ced,*/». pii'rcrd, cut open, 
in-cer, n. one who carries a 
UDce. [mcnt. 

in-cet, n. a surgical instru- 
iiieh, V. t. to ca^t, t(t dart, to 
Kuse to slide into water. 
Uicta, n. sliding of a ship into 
rater. [gion. 

md, n. ground, country, re- 
lud, V. t. or i. to come, or 
ut <Mi shore. [carriage. 

In'-dau, II. a four-wheeled 
uui'- ed, p. disembarked. 
uid'-ed, a. cotmisting in land. 
uid'-fAll| n. land first seen, 
ind'-flwd, n. inundadon. 
md'-forcej n. forces serving 
n laud. [count. 

ind'-grave, n. a German 
ind'-hold-er,n.oue who owns 
tnd. [on. 

md'-ing, 11. a place to land 
tud'-la-dy, n. the mistress of 
n inn. 

ind'-lesB, a. having no land, 
ind'-lock, V. t. to inclose by 
uhI. [land. 

md'-lock-ed,* p. shut in by 
ind'-lord, re. the lord of land, 
IMler of an inn or tavern. 
iiMl'-mark,re. mark of bounds 
>l»od. 



LAR 

Land'-of-fice, re. office for the 

dis|Mieal of land. [land 

Land'-seape, n. a prospect of 
Land'-slip, n. a portion of land 

sliding down a mountain. 
Land'-tax,n. a tax on land and 

houses. [traveling. 

Lane, n. a narrow passage for 
Lan'-gra^e, > re. pieces of old 
Lan'-grel, \ iron shot for 

tearing sails. 

Lan"g-ua^e, n. human speech. 
Lan"g-uid, a. weak, faint, 

fet'bie. [ly. 

Lan"g-uid-ly,ad fain;ly,weak- 
Lan"g-uid-ntss, n. faiumess. 
Lan"g-uish, o. i. to droop. 
Lan"g-uish-ed,* p. of Lan- 
guish. 

Lan'g-uish-ing, ppr. drooping. 
Lan"g-ui6h-insi-ly, arf.weakly. 
L:.u"g-uish-meiit, Tt. state uf 

pining. [lude. 

Lan"g-uor, n. faintnesM, lassi- 
Lank, a. thin, slender, lan<>uid. 
Lank'-ness, n. a want of flush. 
Lan'-tern, n. a case or vesscil 

for a candle. [reli^^ion. 

La-o-di-ce'-an, o. lukewarm in 
Lap, a. the louse part of a coat, 

the knees. 

Lap, V. t. to Jay over, to lick. 
Lap'-dog, n. a little dog for ihi' 

laj). [stone. 

Lap'-i-da-ry, a. engraved upon 
Lap'-i-da-ry, a. one who cuta 

stones. 

Lap-ida'-tion,n.act of stoning. 
Lap'-ped,* p. folded over. 
Lap'-per, a. one that folds. 
Lap' pet, a. part hanging loo?e. 
Lap'-ping, ppr. folding over, 

licking. 

Lapse, V. t. to slip, slide, fall. 
Lapse, a. a slip, a fall. 
Laps'-ed,* p. of I^npae. 
Lap'-stone,a. a stone on which 

shoemakers beat tiieir leathei 

in the lap. 

Lap'-wing, a. a bird, the tewit. 
Lar'-board, a. left hand side of 

a ship. 

L4r«e-ny, re. theft. [Pinus. 
L&rch, re. a tree of the genus 
LArd, re. the fat of twine. 



LAT 



]« 



Lsird, o. (. to stutf with pork. 
La: d-er, n. a place where moat 

is kept. 

Liirg^e, a. bulky, wide, copious. 
Lar|:'e-ly, aef. extensively. 
Lar^e-ness, a. great size. 
Lar^-css, 7t. a gift, present 
Lark, re. a small singing bird. 
Lark'-spur,a.a genus of plants. 
Liirm'-ier, a. the dropper. 
Liir-va, Liirvc, n. an insect in 

a caterpillar state. 
Lar'-ynx, a. tlie upper part of 

the witidpipe. [fui. 

La-sciv'-i-ous, a. wanton, lust- 
La-sciv'-l-ous-ly, arf. wantonly. 
La-sci v'-i-ous-uess, a. wanton- 
ness. 

Lash, a. the tliong of a whip. 
Lash, V. t. to strike with a 

thong. [fast. 

Las!i'-ed,* ;>. whipped, made 
Liisli'-ing, ppr. binding fast, 

whipping. [man. 

Liiss, n. a girl, a young wo- 
Las'-si-tude, a. languor of 

body. 

Liist, a. latest, hindmost 
Last, V. i. to continue, [place. 
Lti^t, Last-ly, cd. in the last 
Llist, n. form to sliape a shoe. 
La.st-\ug,ppr. continuing long. 
Latch, a. a catch for a door. 
Latch, V. t. to fasten witli a 

latch. [a latch. 

La:ch'-ed,* p. made fast with 
Lutch'-et, a. a fastening for a 

shoe. 

Late, a. coming after the time. 
Late, ad. far in the day or 

night. 

Late-ly, ad. not long ago. 
Lite-ness, n. slowness, [seen. 
La'-tent, a. hidden, secret, un- 
La'-ter, a. more late, posterior. 
Lat'-e-ral, a. pertaining to ths 

side. 

Lat'-e-ral-ly, ad. on one side. 
Liith, a. a narrow strip of wood 

to support plaster. 
Lath, V. t. to cover with latbi. 
L ithe, re. a turner's machine. 
Lath'-er, re. froth of soap and 

water. [latlier. 

Lath'-er, •. t. to spread witb 



8 LAV 

alh'-er-rd,* p. sprpad over 

ml\\ lather. 

«aih' y, a. thin as a lath. 

^at'-in, a. |ii'rfaiiiiii<; to the 

lloinan hin^ruasc. 
Lat'- in, n. tin* ancient lan^ia^r 

of K'Hnatis. [L:iiin. 

Tiat'-in isiti, n. an idiom ot'tlii> 
lial'-ln i.st, n. one well vrrsitl 

in Latin. [Latin. 

J«at' in 1zi% r. f. to tnrn into 
La'-ti:«Ii, a. Honi -what late. 
Ijat'-i-tu(lf>, n. diriiancc from 

the i>qii.-iior. 

Lat i lu' di ii:i1. a. in the direc- 
tion of laiituii". 
Lat i-tn di iia' ri an, n. om* 

who (ti-partri from orthodoxy. 
Lat i til di tia'-ri an, a. unron- 

fini-d. [\vi;li tin. 

Lal'-ii-n, n. iron plate rovend 
liat'-lcr, a. thM lil-^l (if two. 
Lat' tirr ly, ml. '\:\ late liincH. 
Lai'-tici;, M. w<»rk o( cross bars. 
Lat'-iii-.', V. t. to furni with 

cross bars. 

Laudi'i.piai'io.connnendatiim. 
Laud, r. t. to praise, to extol. 
Laud'- a Itic, a. praiscwortliy. 
Laud' a-ble-n<*ss, «. prais.'wor- 

thin«*^t^. IsiTve praise. 

Land'- a biy, ad. mo as to de- 
liHud'-a nuni, n. tincture of 

opium. [mirth. 

Laugli, r. I. [liif,] to inanifest 
Laugh, n. ex|>ri>ssion of mirih. 
Lau<iir-:i-bU', a. that may ex- 
cite lau:!htcr. 
Lau«?h'-ed,* p. of Jjavgh. 
Laugh'-cr. n. one who laughs. 
Laugh'-ing, ppr. expreiMin<; 

mirih. [ter. 

Laiigh'-ing-ly, ad. with lau;;h- 
Laugh'-ing-atock, n. an object 

of ridiculo. [mirth. 

Laugh'-ter, n. an expression of 
Launch ; see J^anck. [man. 
Laun-dre98, n. a washer wo- 
Laun'-dry, n. a place wliere 

clothes are washed, [laurel. 
Lau'-re-atr, a. investtMl witii a 
Lau'-rel, n. the bay -tree. 
Lau'- r«l-ed,* a. decorated with 

laurel. 
Lirva, %. melted matter flow- 



LAZ 

Ins; from a volcuiio, but hard 

when cool. 

La va'-tion, n. a washini;. 
Lav' a to ry, n. a place for 

wa-hiu!!. 

T^ave, r. t. to wash, baihp. 
Lav' en der, n. an aromalir 

phint. [wHMhiii!!. 

La'-ver, it. a larce baitin for 
Liv' isli, n. prodi-zal, wasteful. 
Lav'-i.>4h, r. t. to waste. 
Lav'-ish I'd,* p. Kpiandered. 
Lav'-ish-ly, ad. with watttelul 

profusion. 

Lav'-ish ni'»«, n. proiliTaliiy. 
Liw, H. rule of ar.tiitn or mo- 

tiiMi, statute, onli'r, decree, 
fjaw'-fj}], a. conlbrmablu to 

law. 

liHw' fijl-ly, ad. leeally. 
Law'-fjil ni-tfrt, «. leiraiity. 
Law'-yiv e., Law'-ma ker. n. 

one who makes law:«. [law. 
Law'-less, a. not restrained by 
Liw'-less ly, ad. without the 

restraints of law. 
Ijaw'-li'i*s UMMjU.frei'doni from 

the restraints of law. [linen. 
Lawn, n. a plain, a Hpecies of 
Lawii'-y, a. level as a lawn, 

plain. 

Law-slit, n. a process in law. 
Law'-yer, n. one who practices 

law. 

Lax, a. loose, va;;ue, slack. 
Lax a'-tion, n. act of loosen- 

lUfJ. 

Lax'-a tive, ff. having the qual- 
ity of relieving the bowels 
iVfun rostiveness. [iiess. 

Lax' i ty, Lax'-ness, it. slack- 
Lay, V. t. p. a!)d pp. laid ; to 
put, wa>:er, bring eggs. 
Lay, n. a son:;, grassy ground. 
Lay, a. pertaining to the laity 
Lly-er, n. a stratum, bed, a 
sprig. [ing. 

Lly-ing, ppr. placing, wager- 
L ly-man, n. a man not of the 
clerical order. 

L lv-8t{vll, n. a heap of dun«. 
La-zar, n. a person affected 
with nauseous disease. 
La'-zar- house, n. a houne for 
laxara. 



LEA 

T^TE-a-rrt*, )m. ftpcsttaooe 
Lnx-a-rHT-tOi I for 

La'-si-iy, mL in a riothiU i 
LV-xi-new, %. alotii, atafliWh 
nns. 

La' -ay, a. alothrul, fdan^ik 
Lna, Ley, n. a meadow, plataH 
lawn. [lailoa. 

Ijeach, «. (. to wash by pereo- 
lii^ach, n. wood aahei wariied 
by piTcolatlon of water. 
Leach-tub, » avmsellawUeh 
ashfM are leached. 
Leach -(kI,* p. washed by p«^ 
eolation of water. [met 

Lead, n. a w>rt raefal, a i^um- 
Lend, v. t. to cover with lead. 
Lead, V. t.or i.p. andp^. led; 
to go before, guide, pam. 
L>ad'-ea, a. consisting of lea4 
dull. 

Lcad-er, n. one who leads. 
Liiad-ing, ppr. going bcfbre. 
L;^af, n. pi. leaves ; part of • 
plant, part of a book, and of 
a door. 

Leaf, o. I. to put fbrth !eavc» 
Lftaf-ed,* jr. of I^itfL 
Lftaf-leas, a. destitute of leavea 
Leaf-let, B. a raiall leaf, a fo> 
Hole. 

Leafy, a. full of leaves, thick. 
Litagicc, tt. alliance of staieik 
distance of three miles. 
Luasae, v. ». to unite In cofr 
federacy. 

L(iagK-ed,* p. of TseafUM, 
Lsaga-or, n. a confederate. 
LcasM-ing, ppr. confederallv 
Leak, n. a crack or bolelh 
admits a fluid to pass, [o' 
Leak, v. i. to let a fluid la 
Ldak-agi!, n. allowance 
waste. 

Leak-ed,* p. of Aesi. 
Lenk-y» a. apt to leak. 
Lean, a. thin, slender. [0 
L^'an, a. iiiusculous par 
Lean, «. t. to incline, to It 
LOan-ed,"* p. of J^ean. 
Leai»-ing, ppr. Inrllnlnt, 
Lean-ness, n. want of fl 
Leap, 9. i. to cpring, bof 
Leap, m. a Jump, boumt 



LEG 

eap-ed,* p. of I^etm. 
pap-^R, n. a childish play, 
h^^year, n. every fourth 
'ear, bissoxiile. 
Bap-iiig, ppr. springing. 
earn, «. t. or (. to gain know- 
edge. 

earn'-ed,|i.obtained as know 
edge ; a. versed in science and 
Iterature. [tinn. 

eam'-ed-ly, ad. with erudi- 
eam'-er, n. one who is ac- 
[uirin^ knowledge, 
eoro'-ing, n. erudition. 
ea»-a-ble, a. that may be 
eased. 

ease, n. a letting for hire, 
ease, v. t. to let for use by 
dre. 

eas-ed,* p. let for hire, 
ease-hold, n. held by lease, 
eas-er, n. one who gleans. 
Bas-ing, ppr. letting, denii- 

easb, n. a thong or long line, 
eas-ing, n. lies, falsehood, 
east, a. smallest. [obs.] 

eaCh'-er, LeCli'-er, n. thn skin 
>r an aniiuul dressed for use. 
eath'-ern, a. made of leather. 
eaCb'-er-y, a. resembling 
eatlier. [granted, 

eave, n. permission, liberty 
eave, v. t. p. and pp. left ; to 
[uit. [leaves. 

Bav-ed,* a. furnished with 
eav'-en, n. a mass of sour 
loi^ for making other dough 
ighL [make light. 

s«v'-en, V. t. tu raise and 
jav'-en-ed,* p. raised and 
lade light. 

Sav-er, n. one who forsakes. 
}av-ing,/>/»r. quilling, desert- 

Sav-ings, n. pi. things lefL 
9cb'-er, n. a man given to 
iwdness. 

%b'-er-ous, a. lustful. 
»cb'-er-ous-ly, ad. lewdly. 
Bcb'-er-ous-ness, n lust. 
9ch'-er-y, n. lewdnessi. 
se'-tion, n. a reading. 
e«'-utr«, a. a discourse, reel 
IL 



LEG 

j Lcc'-ture, v. t. or i. to read lec- 
tures, [lectures. 

Lec'-tur-er, n. a teacher by 

Lee'-ture-ship, n. office of a 
lecturer. 

Led, p. and pp. of Lead. [ing. 

Ledg^e, n. alay, a ridge, a mold- 

Lj'dg:'-er, n. a chief book of ac- 
ctmnts. [wind. 

Lee, n. side opposite to the 

Leech, n. a bloodsucker. 

Leek, n. a plant with a bulbous 
root. [look. 

Leer, n. an oblique, or arch 

Leer, r. i. to look obliquely or 

Leer-ed,*p. of Leer, [archly. 

Leer-in:;, j)/>r. casting a look 
askance. [look. 

Leer ing-ly, ad. with an arch 

Lees, n.pl. dregs, sediment of 
liqUor. 

Lee'-shorc, n. the shore to- 
wards which the wind blows. 

Lee'-ward, ad. towards the lee. 

Lee'-way, n. movement to- 
wards the lee. 

Left, p. and pp. of Leave. 

Left, a. opposite to the right 

Left-hand'-ed, a. using the left 
hand with most de.Yterily. 

Leg, n. limb to support tlie 
iMMly. 

Leg'-a-cy, n. a bequest by will. 

Lu'-gal, a. done according to 
law. 

Le-gal'-i-ty, n. lawfulness. 

Le'-gal-ize, v. t. to make law- 
ful, [by law. 

Le'-gal-i-zed,* p. authorized 

Le'-gal-ly, ad. lawfully. 

Leg'-ate, n. embassador of the 
pope. [legacy. 

Leg-a-tee', n. one who has a 

Leg'-a-llne, a. belonging to a 
legate. 

Le-ga'-tion, n. an embassy. 

Le'-g:end, n. an inscription. 

Lefe'-end-a-ry, a. strange, fab- 
ulous, [hand. 

Le&er-de-main, n. slight of 

Le^-er-llne, n. in music, aline 
added to the siatf. 

Leg'-geil,* a. having legs. 

Leg'-gin, n. a cover for the leg. 

Le^-i-ble, a. that can be read. 



LEN 



1«7 



Le^'-i ble-ness, a. qualiQr of 
being legible. [be read. 

Leg^-i by, ad. so that it can 

Ln'^ion, 7(. a body of soldiers. 

Le'-^ion-a-ry, a. pertaining to 
legions. 

L'-^'-is-late, v. i. to make laws. 

Le^ is la'- lion, n. act of ma- 
kill!! laws. 

Le£^'-is-la-tive,a. passing laws. 

Lfc|^' Is-la-tor, n. a lawgiver. 

L«<^'-is-la-tress, n. a female 
lawgiver. [makes laws. 

Leg:'-is-la-ture,tt. the body that 

Ln-^il'-i-ma cy, n. lawfulness. 

Le £^ii'-i-mate, a. lawful. 

Le |:it'-i-mate, v. t. to make 
lawful. 

Le-git'-\ mate-Iy, ad. lawfully. 

Leg^-ume, n. a seed-vessel of 
twi) valves, pulse. 

Le-gu'-min-ous,a. consisting of 
pulse. 

LHls-ure, «. [lee'zhur,] free- 
dom from business. 

Leis'-ure-ly, ad. slow, slowly. 

Lem'-ming, n. a kind of rat. 

Lem'-on, n. an acid fruit 

Lem-on-ade, n. water, sugar, 
and lemon Juice. 

Lend, V. t.p. Bxxdpp. lent; to 
grant on ctmdiiion of receiv- 
ing tlie thing again or an e- 
qiuvalent 

Lend'-er, n. one who lends. 

Length, n. extent from end to 
end. [longer. 

Length'-«n, v. t. or t. to make 

Lengih'-en-cd,*p. extended*. 

Length'-wise, ad. in direjcdon 
of length. 

Length -y, a. somewhat long. 

Le'-ni-ent, a. softening, mild. 

Len'-i-tive, a. assuasive, eas- 
ing, [plication. 

Len'-l-tive, n. an assuasive ap- 

Leu'-i-ty, n. mildness, mercv. 

Lens, It. a 'glass that mAgnines 
or diminishes objects. 

Lent, j». and ^. of Lend. 

Lent, n. the time of fasting for- 
ty days. [lentil. 

Leu-tie'-u-lar, a. resembling a 

Len'-iil, n. a plant and itsscid. 

Leo'-Usfc, a. tiie masUcli tree. 



LEV 

o-iiino, a. h.'iviiig llie qual- 
ii of n lion. IIM^' 

'u'-uid, I', a spottrti qiiiulni 
,) -cr, H. one iiifiN'.U'd with 
prosy. [hare. 

p'-o-'riiu',a.iMTtaii)ingloih(! 
*))'-ro t<y, It. a cutaneous dis 
aw. ' fnttsy. 

i'-j)'- nniH, a. atFi-cU'd wilh h-p- 
ii* sioii, n. a hurt, wtmiid, 
brulw. [twi gri'at. 

l«cM, liCRi'-tT, a. Kinaller, not 
Ijf««, ail. ill a Hiiiallcr di'prt'c. 
Ijtii-tMtt'', n. oat; to whom a 
U'Uiii' is iu:tdi'. 
liivs' eu. V. I. or t. todimiiiisi). j 

Lvif' SUM, It. a |)Oi-tioii of a book 
hMnied, or to be ri'ador luani 
ed. 

Ii(•8'-(ltfn,r.^ to teach, InstrurL : 

Jjt'ct'-SM.-i «;d,* ;;. tau^fht, ill- ! 
Htructcd. [least'. 

liCs'-sor, 71. lie wli') praiitd a 

Lest, con. [p. of Leaner] for 
ft:ar that. 

Lf'i, r. t. p. and pp. let ; to 
periitii, l.'usi', liindi-r. 

liUt, n. liiiiditraiK'c, delay. 

lic'-thal, a mortal, deadly. 

Le-thiir'-gic, a. sleepy, drowsy. 

Leth'-ar-gy, n. morbid drowsi- ' 
iiess. [ion. 

Iju'-the, 71. forfEetfdlne::-!, ob!iv- 

Ije-lhu'-aii, a.induciiizsleep or 
oblivion. [striictive. 

Le-lbif '-ur-ous, a. deadly, de- 

Let'-ter, n. one wJio leases, a 
written mcuage, a printing 
type. [ters. 

Lei'-tcr, V. t. to stamp with let- 

Ijet'-ter-ed,* p. st;im|)L>d with 
letters. [ca.sis ty|H.>a. 

Let'-ter-found-or, ti. t»iie who 

Let'-ter-presM, ti. letters and 
words iinpruKS(;d. 

Let'-tera, n. pi. learning, liter- 
ature. 

liCt'-tuce, n. a gentu of plants. 

Le'-vant, a. eaDturn, oriental. 

Le-vant', n. the countries along 
the Mediterranean, east of 
Italy. [sort of silk. 

Lev'-an-iine, n. a particular 

Lev'-«e, ». a concourse of peo- 



LIU 

pi." on a visit to a great pcr- 
Monase, a bank. 

Lev'-el, a. even, smooth, plain. 

Li'v'-el, V. I. to make i*v«n. 

|j<-v'-el, n. a plain, a flat sur- 
fHr.<;. r plain. 

Ijev'-el-ed,* p. n.'duc«'U to a 

Lev'-el cr, u. one wh<» levels. 

Lev'-el-iiif;, ppr. reducing to a 
Mnooth surface. 

Lev'-el-ueus, h. evenniira. [cr. 

Iji>v'-er, N. a mei*huiiical p<iw- 

Iji'v'-er-et, n. a hare in its first 
year. [Ievi<*d 

li"v'-i a hie, a. that may b» 

Le vi' a than, n. a large sea 
atiiuiiil. 

li.'v'-ii'd,* p. raised, collected. 

Li>v'-i tiate, o. t. to rcdure to 
(Miwder. [Levi 

Ije'-vlte, n. one of the tribe of 

Livvit'-ic-al, a. pertaiiiins to 
the Leviies, or to the Jewisli 
reli'ii'ui. 

Le-vii'-ic us, n. a hook of the 
( )id 'i'estitiueiit containing the 
laws of Mosi>s. 

L 'v'-i-ty, M. ii;;htn(>M, vanity. 

Lev'-y, V. t. to raiw*, collect. 

Lev'-y-ing, ppr. raising, col- 
lecting, [or iroopA. 

Lev'-y, 71. act of raising money 

Lewd, a. given to the unlaw- 
ful indulgence of lust. 

Lewd'-ly, ad. lustfully. 

L(^wd'-neHs, n. indulgence of 
lust. 

Lex-i-cog'-ra-pher, n. the wri- 
ter of a dictionary. 

Lex-l-co-graph'-ic-al, a. per- 
taining to lexicography. 

Lex-i-eog'-raphy, n. the art of 
coni^HMing dictionaries. 

Lex'-i-con, n. a dictionary. 

Ll'-a-blc, a. exposed, resi>ou 
sible. 

Li'-a-ble-ness, ) n. a state of 

Ll-a-bil'-i-ty, S being liable, 
responsibility. 

Ll'-ar, H. one wlio utters false- 
hood to deceive. (^wine. 
Ll-ba'-tion, n. an offering of 
LI'-bel, n. a defamatory wri 
tine. 
LI'-bel, V. t. to defame by wri 



LIO 

tini{, to instltat« a Hh fai ■■ 

adinlrmliy oourt. [a Bbd. 

Ll'-bel-ant, n, one who brtan 

fil'-bel-ed,* p. defkmed fawit 

ting. 

Lr-bel-er , n. one vrHoMKmm. 
Ll'-b'd-ing, ppr. cliarsUl|i^ 
Aiming. 

Ll'-bel^Nw, a. defiunatory. 
Lib'-e-ral, a. fr«« In |Mifr 
LIbe-ral'-i-tj, n. generosiqr. ' 
LIb'-e-ral-ly, ad. geoenMiilj. 
LIb'-e-rate, «. (. to ralean. 
l/ib-e-ra'-tion, «. a ■Bttlag ftaa 
Lib'-e-ral-Ize, v* u to aiaka 
liberal. ' [«nL 

Lib'-e-raI-]-xed,* p. made llb> 
Lib'-er-a-tor, M. onawboUha' 

rates. 

LIb'-er-tlne, a. a dbaoliilaBn. 
Lib'-er-tin-iam, n. UeeBtkMi' 

ness. [rial. 

Lib'-er-ty, a. ft«edoai, pnb- 
Li-bid'-i-nous, a. liutfiu, towd. 
Ll-bid'-I-uoua-lj, md. hamBf. 
Ll-bid'-i-noiu-msM, a. loitfU- 

ness. [cliaq;e of a Nhfaij. 
Ll-bra'-ri-ao, a. one wtaohif 
LI bra-ry, «. a eoUeetkw of 

books, place for books. 
Ijl-brate, V. I. to poise, [fiifi 
lA bra'-tion, a. act of tamae- 
Ll-bra-to-ry, a. inoTing Uke a 

balance. 

Lice, pi. of I^uMB. [Ij. 

Ll'-cense, a. pernilHi<Ni, HMr' 
Ll'-cense, v. t. to permit. 
Ll'-cens-ed,* p. autbcHriied. 
Ll'-ceiis-er, a. one who pan' 

permission. [Ueeaf 

Ll-cen'-tiate, a. one who hm 
Ll-cea'-tioiu, a. loose in m 

als. [restrained ilbei 

Ll-cen'-tious-ly, md, with 
Ll-cea'-tious-neae, a. conie 

of Just rostralnL 
Lieli'-en, a. roelc moai. 
Lick, V. t. to touch wW 

tongue. 
Licl^ m. a strolce, a place 1 

beasts lick fbr sail. 
Lick'-ed,* p. beateoa ' 

with tlie tongue. 
Liek'-er^ish, a. nlcoi dr 
Lick'-er-iah-neas, a. iri 



Lle'-CMT-ice) n. a balsamic plant. 
Uc'-tor, ». a Roman officer, a 

beadle. 

Lid, n. a cover for a pot, &c. 
Lie, n. falsehood uttered to de- 
ceive. 

Lie, V. t. to utter falsehood. 
Ll-cd,* p. of Lie. 
Lie, V. I. p. lay ; pp. lain ; to 

reat, l^an, lodge. 
Lief, ad. eladiy, freely. 
Lie^e, a, bound by tenure. 
Lien, n. a legal claim, [mains. 
Lr-er, n. one who lies, or re- 
Liefl, H. stead, place, behalf. 
Liefl-ten'-an-cy, n. office of a 

lieutenant 
LieQ-ten'-ant, n. a deputy, 

viceroy, an officer next below 

a captain. 

Life, n. a state of being ani- 
mated, or living, energy, spirit. 
lilf^blQQd, n. biuod uecct<sary 

to life. [guard. 

Llfe-cu&rd, n. a prince's body 
Llfe-fess, a. void of life or 

spirit. [ner. 

Llfe-less-Iy, ad. in a dull nian- 
Llfe-less-ness, n. dullness. 
Life-time, n. the continuance 

of Ufe. 

Lift, V. t. to raise, exalt 
Lift, n. act of lifting, rise. 
Lift'-ed, p. raised, elevated. 
Lift'-er, n. he or that which 

lifta. [unites bones. 

Lif'-a-ment, n. a substance that 
Ll-ca'-tion, n. act of binding. 
Li^-a-ture, n. a bandage. 
Light, n. tliat by which we see. 
Light, a. brightj nimble. 
Lightl V. t. to Illuminate, de- 

■ceno. [ted. 

Llght-ed,;>. kindled, illumina- 
Llght-«n, V. t. to flash with 

ligbt [alleviate. 

Llght-cn, V. t. to make light, 
Llght-er, n. one that kindles, a 

boat 

Llgbt-fin"g-er-ed,* a. thievish. 
Llgbt-fQ^t-ed, a. swift of foot 
L^t-bead-ed, a. delirious. 
Llgbt-beart-ed, a. free from 

eare. [cavahry. 

Llght-liorBe, n. light-armed 



LtM 

Light-house, n. a light to direct 
seamen. [ity. 

Llght-ly, ad. nimbly, with lev- 

Light'-mlnd-ed, a. volatile. 

LIght-ness, n. levity, bright- 
ness, [tricity. 

Light-ning, n. a flash of elcc- 

Llghts, n. pi. lungs. [ing. 

Light-s5me,a.luminous, clieer- 

Lig'-ne-ous, a. wooden, like 
wood. [wood. 

Lig'-ni-form, a. resembling 

Lig'-ure, n. a pracious sttme. 

Like, a. equal, similar, proba- 
ble. 

Like, n. that which resembles. 

Like, ad. in tlic same manner. 

Like, V. t. to approve, relish. 

Lik-ed,* ;;. approved. 

Like-li-hood, n. probability. 

Like-li-ness, n. probability. 

Likely, a. probable. 

Lik-en, v. t. to makn like. 

Lik-cn-ed,* j>. resembled, com- 
pared, [form. 

Llke-ness, n. resemblance, 

Like- wise, ad. in like manner, 
also. [ishing. 

Li'-king, ppr. approving, rel- 

Li'-king, n. inclination. 

Ll'-lac, n. a flowering shrub. 

Lit-i-a'-ccous, a. pertaining to 
a lily. [lilies. 

Lil'-ied, a. embellished with 

Lil'-y, n. a beauiifnl flower. 

Lim6, n. a member, bough, 
edge. 

Lin^fr, V. t. to dismember. 

Liniy-ed, a. furnied with limbs. 

Lim'-ber, a. easily bent, sup- 
ple, [pliancy. 

Lim'-ber-ncss, n. flexibility, 

Linifr'-iess, a. destitute of limbs. 

Lim'-bo, n. the borders of hell. 

Lime, n. calcarious earth. 

Lime, n. the linden tree, fruit. 

Li'-med,*p. smeared with vis- 
cous matter. [ing lime. 

Lime-kiln, *. a kiln for burn- 

Llme-stone, n. a calcarious 
stone. 

Lim'-it, n. abound, border. 

Lim'-it, «. t- to confine with- 
in bounds. [bounded. 

Lim'-it-a-blc, «. that may be 



LIN 



IQt 



Lim-it-a'-ri-an, n.one that Hm- 

its. [boundaries. 

Lim'-it-a-ry, a. placed on the 
Lim-it-a'-tion, n. restriction. 
Lim'-it-less, a. having no 

bounds. 

Limn, v. t. to draw or paint 
Lim'-ner, n. a portrait-painter. 
Lim'-ning, ppr. painting in 

water colors. 

Ll'-mous, a. like mud, slimy. 
Limp, V. i. to walk lamely. 
Lijnj/-ed,* p. of JAmp. 
Lini -pet, n. a shell adtiering to 

rocks. 

Lim'-pid, a. clear, transparent 
Lini'-nid-ness, n. cl'-arness. 
Limp -ing, ppr. walking lame* 

ly. [manner. 

Limp'-ing-Iy, ad. in a halting 
Ll'-niy, a. cuntainins, or like 

lime. [wheel on. 

Lincli'-pin, n. pin to keep a 
Lin'-den, n. tlie lime tree, teil 

tree. 
Line, n. a string, extension, a 

vers'*, the equutur, the twelfth 

of an inch. [side. 

Line, v. t. to cover on the in- 
Li'-ned,* j>. covered on the in- 
side. 

Lin'-e-a^e, n. a race, descent 
Lin'-e-al, a. brnng in a direct 

line. [being in a line, 

Lin-e-al'-i-ty, n. tlie state of 
Lin'-e-ai-ly, oiZ. in a direct 

line. [turei. 

Lin'-e-a-ment, n. outline ; fea- 
Lin'-e-ar, a. like a line. 
Lip-e-a'-tion, n. delineation. 
Lin'-en, a. made of flax or 

hemp. (.hemp. 

Lin'-en, »i. cloth of flax o? 
Ijin'-en-dra-per, n. one who 

deals in linen. 

Ling,n. a large sea-fish, heath, 
Lin"g-er, v. t. to delay, loiter. 
Lin"g-er-ed,* p. of Linger, 
Lln"g-er-ing, ppr. loitering. 
Lin"g-er-liig-ly, ad. tedioiuljr. 
Lin"g-et, n. a small masaof 

metal. [tongue* 

Lin"g-ual, a. portainins to tbo 
Lin"g-ui8t, n. one skilled In 

languageai. 












IbL'H 



Uq'-iw-ri-iir.ii.UlMwIricsJidJ 
Liq'-ua ry, B. I. or >. M iti'^JI. 
Lt-jjiKB^cdi cy, n. aiwiiH 
U'«iia'-«iil, ■. dinnlvini. 

Uq'-iuil, >. AuKl, Ibil Aiiwi. 
Lh|'- u id ,«, a 6uwliiK>iiUUin( 
Liif-utd ntr, s, I. b> uljiut. 
Lio-uUl-u'-tiom ». rediwllim 
■ nlc. (nldUr 

IA|'-uU'S-lor, ■. lie Uiu lli, 
Llq-BUt'-l'ly, I ■. Uiu niiallly 
Llq'-uUI-iinii, i <>riKlii bqidil. 
lQ'-hit, h. k UiibM, lUBai 

Llf-bon, ■. a kind ofwlnt. 
Utf, >. I. In cU|> wiiidi lu pm- 

liliilh «■ thv act oriiip4iif. 

IJtif-a, n. oni thai llapi. fllqi. 
Uip'-Jnt, »»'. ulUrJu Hltta ■ 
Utlf-iai-ly, mi. *IUi allip. 



I.iii,ii'>r<'ll,<tr(pnrel(>lh, 

lJu''«£' 'airiwCirutElIrE- 

1iE?^,i. lu la bf nrlini. BlWid 
i.hBr-iH-fd, ^ it iMia, 



LM'-kw-Jy,^ wlllmuIaUOU 






Ll-ltt-l-oiB, *. Inclined I 

Uwuilt. llt.HH IHUUICI 

LI-tit'-l-oaHr, •. in ■ cnnler 
U lir-l-WHiiMi, ■- diHpua 






[or pip. 

lirouiiii fonb, 



LI iBi'-gnl, *. Hiulaliii n 
Uvit-ll-nHi, ■- ■iHtgnulHBi 



Li>^nMrSri,i,l)ehcn. 
Ll«'-B-rr. ■ It Htffvof 



al, a. iimdi! rim lr% 



Willi ■ uakrid Ixiili tad Ami 
Louch^ ■. nimall'dw.. 

fni\t,bC ' [ehuHi 

Ltuflui, ypr. buidmili 

LOllt-hll, a. ■ CUfD| £llU 

Loiimaat; hm /«iMM 



iKlSii.!;.:.: 



LON 

e Ln|i>-'bg(ili, ■>. a Inok Id ke«p 
a L'^-ga-Ueud, H. a itiipid r«l- 

I l.< I ' 'inii.m.Bpeiiiiii reued 
I '■ ■','-"-I^Uy,H.airtft»*mil 

'i.'igZiEBr, ie\my. 



'-.rJadiTrEtJili 
iMI Wk. ' (loeki 









LiiiiE'-lioai, n. Uirceii bmt oi 
u eFip. [tended 



ipmieiiUy. 



Joimij r. 1. 10 appeii elernleA 
jooji, m. a aiinpl*; fulloir, ■ 



i-l)', s>l, netllaEnlly. [il*. 

Lw'-ui-Ed,- J. freed Aon 

■-mliH.WP. freelni; 
'v-nuBt, H' ftfffldum, noib 

i<<H>«'i H' leapi ■ Ibiik >tep. 
Lope, V. t lo leap oi run wUlt 

Lnp'-ped, 'f . cnl nO; ihoReiisiL 
Lnp-pmr, j.^. culUnf <« 

■DlkTtflEirnK, [cut OIL 

I-op'-plnn, ■. ihat wtaleii <■ 
'jO-qiiBc'-lly, I liveneak 

cif-ly, a, |UDud, iiauihir. 
rd'-ibtp,!!. ailUeflvaank 

— n. n. lenrnlni. lutnicUoa. 
Mr'-l-eaie, >. i. m plan N 








^ „ ?v= V «W% '»;;>' '■'^: 






LUR 

Lum'-bar, a. pertaining to the 
loins. 

IfUm'-ber, n. small timber., 

Lum'-ber, v. t. to heap to- 
gether, [lumber. 
' liUm'-ber-ed,* p. filled with 

Ijum'-ber-room, n. a place fur 
useless things. 

Lum'-brie, n. a worm. [worm. 

JLum'-brie-al, a. resembling a 

liu'-min-a-ry, n. any orb that 
gives ligliL [light. 

Lu'>min-ous, a. enlightened, 

IjU'-mm-ous-Iy,ad.with bright- 
ness, [ness. 

Lu'-min-ous-ness, n. briglit- 

Iiump, n. a mass of matter. 

Lump, V. t, to tlirow into a 
mass. 

Ijump'-cd,*;7. taken in a mass. 

Liump'-iidi, a. heavy, dull. 

liump'-ishrly, ad. heavily. 

LtumiV-ish-nest), n. dullness. 

Lunip'-y, a. abounding with 
lumps, [fected by the moon. 

I*u'-na-cj', n. d.'rangement af- 

Iju'-nar, Lu'-na-ry, o. pertain- 
ing to the moon. 

La-na'-ri-an, n. an inhabitant 
of the moon. 

£ai'-na-ti€, a. affected by a 
species of insanity. 

£ju'-na-tie, n. a person whose 
insanity is supposed to be in- 
fluenced by the moon. 

Lu-na'-tion, n. revolution of 
the moon. 

Lunch, Lunch'-eon, n. a por- 
tion of food taken between 
meals. 

Lung, n. organ of respiration. 

Lunfe, n. a sudden push or 
thrust 

Lung"-ed,* a. having lungs. 

Lung-wfirt, n. a plant, [moon. 

Lu'-Bi-form, a. resembling the 

LunC, p. a match cord to fire 
cannon. [new moon. 

Ln'-nu-lar, a. shaped like a 

Lu'-nu-late, a. resembling a 
ereKent 

Lu'-pinc, n. a kind of pulse. 

La'-pu-Un, ». fine powder of 
taofM. [a ship. 

Lorcia, n. m middea roU of a 



LUX 

Lurchj V. i. to roll to one side. 
Lurch'-er, n. one that lurks. 
Lure, ft. that which allures; 

V. t. to entice. 
Lur-ed,* p. enticed. 
Lu'-rTd,a.gloumy . dismal, wan. 
Lu'-ring,/>;>r.hnticing,alluring. 
Lurk, V. t. to lie in wait, to lie 

close. 

Lurk'-ed,*p. ofLvrk. [creted. 
Lurk'-er, n. one who lies se- 
Lurk'-ing, ppr. keeping out of 

sight. [place. 

Lurk'-ing-place, n. a secret 
Ltis'-cious, o. very sweet, lich. 
Lus'-cious-ness, n. great sweet- 
ness. 

I^u'-so-ry, o. playful, sportive. 
Lust, n. carnal appetite. 
Lust, V. t. to desire eagerly. 
Lust'-ful, a. having irregular 

dfsires. [ly, 

Lu8l'-ful-ly,a<i.vvlth lust, lewd- 
Lu8i'-fiil-ncs8,n. lustful desire. 
Luf't'-i-iy, ad. stoutly, boldly. 
Lnst'-i-ness, n. stoutness, stur- 

diness. 

Lust'-ing, ppr. having desire. 
Lust'-ing, n. act of inordinate 

desire. [tion. 

Lus'-tral, a. used in purifica- 
Lus'-trate, v. t. to cleanse, sur- 
vey, [surveying. 
Lus-tra'-tion, n. purification, a 
LuR-ter, Lus-tre, n. brightness. 
Lus'-tring, n. a glossy silk. 
Lus'-trous, a. bright, glossy. 
Lust'-y, a. stout, strong, sturdy. 
Lute, 11. instrument of music. 
Lute, n. soft clay ; v. t. to coat 

witii lute. [lute. 

Late-string, n. the string of a 
Lu'-ther-an, a. pertaining to 

Luther. [Luther,the reformer. 
Lu'-ther-an, n. a follower of 
Lu'-ther-an-ism,n. doctrines of 

Luther. 

Lu'-ting,ppr. coating with lute. 
Lu'-tu-lent, a. muddy, thick. 
Lux'-ate, v. t. to put out of 

Joint. [a Joint. 

Lux-a'-tion, %, dialocation of 
Lux-u'-ri-ance, n.raiik growth. 
Lux-u'-ri-ant, «. ezubennt In 

growth. 



MAC 



173 



Lux-u'-ri-ate, t>. «*. to grow to 

excess. [growtik 

Lux-u-ri-a'-tion, n. exuberani 
Lux-u'-rl-ous, o. voluptuous. 
Lux-u'-ri-ous-ly, ad. voluptu> 

ously. [of living in luxury. 
Lux-u'-ri-ous-ne^s. n. a state 
Lux'-u-ry, ». excess in eating 

or dress, &c. 
Ly-ce'-uni, 71. an association of 

men for literary improvement, 

or the place where they meet. 
Lye, n. water impregnated 

with alkaline salt. 
Iiy''-ing, ppr. being prostratai 

telling falsehood. 
Lymph,' n. a colorless fluid. 
Lynif h-at'-ie, a. pertaining to 

lyitrph. [conveys lymph. 

Lymph-at'-ic, n. a vessel thai 
Lynx, n. an animal of tlie cat 

kind. 

Lyre^n. instrument of music 
Lyr'-ic, a. pertaining to a lyro. 
Lyr'-ie, n. compo^r of lyrio 

poems. [the harpw 

Ly'-rist, n. one who plays on 

M. 

MA B,n. queen ofthefairiea 
Mae-ad'-am-ize, v. c to 
form or cover a road with 
small broken stones. 
Mae-a-ro'-ni,n.a finical felloww 
Mae-a-ron'-ie, a. trifling, foi^ 
pish. 

Mae'-eo-boy, n. a kind of snuS 
Mace, n. ensign of authority, • 
spice. 

Mac'-e-rate. v. t to make leaiv 
Mac-e-ra'-tion, n. the act of re- 
ducing to leanness, or to aofV 
ness. [ing in conuini^ 

Maeh-l-a-ve'-li-an, a. consi8»> 
Maeh'-i-a-vel-ism, n. political 
cunning. [triva 

Maeh'-i-nate, v. t. to plot, coi^- 
Maeh-i-na'-tion, %. a plot. 
Maeh'-i-na-tor, %. one w^d 
Ma-ehYnCf ». an engine, [plota 
Ma-dhine-ry, %. enginery. 
M a-Chin-ist, n, eonatructor of 
machines. [d«. 

Mac'-Hent, m. leu, tliiB, 1 



MAG 

ck'-(.'-n'I. n. a i«p<>tt«! fluh. 

,il, a. (liMMtli-ri-d, iiiiizry. 

id, r. r. to iiiukf! lurloiiH nr 

npry. (iiiitti 

nd' :im, »i. nildn-fw lo a \v<>- 

.ad'-4';i|>, ft. a wild pcijMtn. 

Ind' d-ii, r. t. ur i. to iiiaki- 

mud. 

if ad' dm (•(!.* ;>. inndi> mad. 

Mad' d'l.n pant uni-diiidyi-inj: 
Made, //. ji'iil;i/>. of.U.iAv.'rcd. 
Alad V I'll' limi, n. act oiwrt- 
Mad' t! ly , r. t. to wi-t. (lirii;. 
Ma d<;i-ia, /(. a \viii'> iiiadi; in 

Mad<-ira. [ransjid |i"rs.»'is. 
Mad'-li'iii.-c, n. a h<iii.-:i; f'ord<> 
Mad' ly.rt'/ riiii')usly,to«'li.>Iily. 
Matl'-iii.'ui, n. a iiiaii rajiii*;:. 
Mad' m-.-s. u. distractiiwi. 
Mad' p -pore, n. a inariiii'sul)- 

Alaricc III' a nUtuy liardricss. 
Mad'-i i {.Ml, 71. a litUu piuitural 

iKJom. 
Mag-a £U)o,n.a!>torc>,a iiampli- 

l«t. [worm. 

Marr' cct, Tt. a irrub. tin; lly- 
Ma)!'-^ut y, a. abouiidirii! with 

mai^uoit). [plicre. 

Ma'-j;i, n. pi. «'a.st»Tn p>iilosi>- 
Ma'-p^i an, n. uii eastern plii- 

lopfiplicr. [mairi- 

Ma' Kr>'ii*i) a. pcrtainhijt to t)ic 
Ma'-^i aii-ism, 7i.tli<Mloctriiii's 

of till- Masi, wlio lifid to two 

pritici]ilot4,un(> good, tli(> otlicr 

»!vil. [spirits. 

Ma^-ic, n. n dealing with 
Ma^'-iir, Ma*'-ic-al, a. don*' 

by maitic. [of mn^ic. 

Mn&'-ic-al-ly, ad. by the ruli.'s 
Ma-£:i"-cian, n. one skilled in 

nia^ic. 

Magr-la-te'-ri-al, a. proud, lofty. 
Mag:-iH-te'-ri-al-ly, ad. with 

pridf. [a magistrate. 

MaJT'-is-tra-cy, n. the office of 
Ma^'-is-trute, n. one iuvedted 

witJi executive power. 
Mag'-iia-Chiir-ta, n. the great 

charter of EnsMsh rights. 
Mag-na-nlm'-i-ty, n. greatnem 

of mind. 
Mag-uan'-i-moiu, c great in 

mind. [ly. 

If af -nan'-I-moua-Iy, ad. brave- 



MAI 

Mag-ni.>'- nin, it. vpeciM of earth. 

Mau'-net, n. the Imleiitoiu', nil 
on: of iron, which attrar.tK 
iron, and iuiparr!* ;o ii the pro- 
pel ly of p'liiitin!! ti> the pohv. 

.Mas-net' i<', «. having the pro- 
perties of (lie nmiiiet. 

.Ma!!'-net ivin, n. properties of 
the iiia^iiet. 

.Maii'-iiet iz". r. t. or i. to take 
or iiupai't ilie pri>perrii'Hof tile 
in:i::ii<'t. (ceived nia^inotism. 

Ma-i' net i /,«'il.*^ /i. having r«- 

.Ma<: nif'-ic, n. treat, imble. 

Miiii iiit' i cence, ii. grandeur. 

.May iiif'i nrit. «. spb-ndid. 

Ma-'-nif'-i-cent ly, ad. splen- 
didly. 

•Man'-ni-f I al.* p. extolled. 

•Man'-ni fl er, n. one w!io ex- 
tfil.s a class that eiiluivit-:; ob 
.jerls t«j the .<i!;lil. 

M.iu'-iilny, n. t. to make creat. 

Mair'-nijf y iiig, ppr. t-.'^toiiing. 

Ma^l'-lli tilde, 71. Uiearnefi:!. 

.Mag iio'-li a. v. tulip ine. 
I Ala;;''p)e, ;t. a rh;;ii-ii;ie bird. 
.Ma-ho:;'a-iiy, m. a hardwood. 
jMa-liom'-e-tan ; &ee .Mo/iam- 

midun. [woman. 

Maid, n. a yoiing uniiiarried 
yinU\ en, n. a young unmarried 

woman. 
Maid cii-h:tir, n. a plant. 
Milid-<'n-iivgd, it. tstate of l>e- 

ing a maid. [modest. 

Maid-rii like, a. like a maid, 
Milid-cn-ly, a. uiodcut, timo- 

roufi. [vant. 

Maid t:erv-ant, n. a female tier- 
Mail, 71. a coat of Rteel, a bug 

for convey iim letters. 
Mail, V. t. lo put iua bag. 
Milil-ed,*;7. ])Ut in a bag. 
M:\il-coach, n. a coach that 

conveys a mail. 
Maim, v. t. to disable a limb. 
Maim,n.thcdirabliiig of alirab. 
M:iini-ed,'''^.disabl(Kl,crippled. 
.Main, a. chief, principal. 
Main, n. strength, tlie gron, the 

ocean, continent. 
M?lin-land, n. a continent. 
Main-ly, ad. chiefly , princi- 

polly. 



MAX. 

Mlin-mlfll, m. the priidpi 

niiwc. 

M iltiHnii, m. the principal nil 
M .iln-tal ii,».t.to kv«p,preicmi 
Mairi-tAin-a-ble, a. that ma; 

bit maintained. 
Maiii-tAin-ed,* p. kf pt,aplieid 
M iin'-te-D8iicc, n. iuitenanoi 
Mais, n. uative corn of Amei 

ira. 

M.i-Jca'-tie, a. auput, Kraad 
Ma-je«'-tle-a)-]y, tid. wiuidif 

nity. 

Mnj -es-ty, «.d1gnlty,/TmnileiiJ 
Ma'-Jiir, a. greatt*rf elder. 
Mu'-jor^ n. a military office 

next nliove a captaiiu 
Mn'i<)r'-i-ty,M.tlie greater nim 

ber, full age, rank of a mqjoi 
&lakv, V. r. p. and pp. made 

til compbi, to cause to be 

form, crentn. 
Make, n. form, atmcture. 
M ike-batc, n. cue wliostlnni 

Mrife. fcreatei 

Ma'-kcr, «. ono who forms o 
M.lke-p<!ace, n. on« who re 

conciles. [makes weigh 

.MAke-weight, n. that whlc 
Ma'-king» ppr. compellinf, er 

ating. 

Ma'-king, n. act of formhif. 
Mai, prtfflxiHl to compoii 

wordii, denotes evil. 
Mal-ad-uiin-is-tra'-tion, n. ' 

management 
]\lar-a-dy, n. sickness, dise 
Mar-a-ga,f*.n*ine fW>iii Mai 
Mal'-a-pert, a. bold, saucy. 

ward. fpert 

Mal'-a-pcrt-ness, «. impi 
Mal-a'-ri-a, ». unhealthy 
Mal'-coii-teut, a. discontf 
Male, a. Iieloiiging to the 
Maiu, n. a he animal. 
Mal-e-die-tion, ». a cun 
Mai-e-fka'-tor, n. ono gi 

a great crime. [■ 

Mal-o-ft*-cienee, n. tb( 
Mal-«>fl"-cient, a. dotn 
Ma-lev'-o-fence, n. ill-v 
Ma-lev'-o-lent, a. iU-d 
Ma-lev'-o-lent-Iy, md, 

will. 
Mal-fta-sonee, n, erU 



MAM 

Maf-ice, n. extreme enmity. 

Ma-li''-ciou8, a. very malevo- 
lent, [itnii to do harm. 

Ma-li"-cious-ly, ad. with inten- 

Ma-ii"-ciou:»-ness, n. deep en- 
mity. 

Ma-i1;;rn, a. malicious, [dor. 

Ma-ii^ii, V. t. to tiadiicp, slati- 

Ma-lig'-nan-cy,n.malevoleiice. 

Ma-Iig'-nant, a. malicious. 

Ma-lig'-nant-ly, ad. malicious- 
ly, [ciously. 

Ma-Ii^n-ed,* p. treated mali- 

Ma-lig'-ni-ly, n. extreme en- 
mity, [ill-will. 

Ma-IIj^i-ly, ad. with extreme 

M^il, n. a large wooden beetle. 

Mail, [mal,] n. a public walk. 

Mi^Il, V. t. to beat with some- 
thing heavy. [od. 

Mgll-ed,* p. beaten and bruis- 

Mal'-Iard, n. a species of wild 
duck. 

Mal-le-a-bil'-i-ty, ) n. siiscep- 

Mal'-le-a-ble-nes-s, S tibility of 
extension by beating. 

Mal'-le-a-ble, a. that can be 
extended by beating. 

Mal-le-a'-tion, n. extension by 
beating. 

MaK-Iet, n. a wooden hammer. 

Mal low, Mal-lOws, n:a plant 

Ha/m-sey, n. a sort of sweet 
wine. 

Mal-prae'-tice, n. evil practice. 

M^t, ». barley steeped and 
dried. [malt. 

M^lt, V. t. or t. to make into 

M^lt-bonse, n. house for ma- 
king malt. 

M^lt-Btcr, n. one who makes 
mialt. [abuse. 

Mal-treat, v. t. to treat ill, to 

Mal-treat-ment, n. ill treat- 
ment, [duct. 

Mal-ver-sa'-tlon, n. evil con- 

Mam-ma, n. word for mother. 

Mam'-met, n. a puppet. 

Uam'-mi-fer,n. an animal that 
baa breasts for nourishing her 
yoang. [by breasts. 

Ilam-mif'-or-ou8,a.nouri6hing 

Mara'-mil-la-ry, a. belonging to 
tbe papa. 

Mam -mon, n. riobes, money. 



MAN 

Mam'-moth, n. a huge quadru- 
ped. 

Man, n. pK men; the human 
race, an adult male of the 
race. [men. 

Man, V. t. to furnish with 

Man'-a-ele^ v. t. to shackle the 
hands. 

Man'-a-eled,* p. hand-ciltfed. 

Man'-a-eles, n. pi. chains for 
the hands. [transact 

Man'-a|^e, v. t. U> conduct, 

Man'-a^e-a-ble, a. governable. 

Man'-a^e-a ble-ncss, n. tracta- 
bleness. 

M.in'-alr-ed,* p. conducted. 

Man'-a^e-ment, n. conduct. 

Mau'-a^-er, n. one wlio con- 
ducts. 

Man'-a^e-ry, n. husbandry. 

Man'-a|;^-ing, ppr. conducting. 

Ma-na'-ti, Ma-na'-tus, n. the 
sea-cow. [to bind. 

Man'-ci-pale, v. t. to ensfave, 

Mand-a'-mus, n. a writ. 

Man-da-rin, n. a Chiuese gov- 
ernor, [mand. 

Man'-date, n. an order, com- 

Man'-da-to-ry, a. enjoining. 

Man'-di-ble, n. the jaw, as of a 
fowl. [the jaw. 

Man-dib'-u-Iar, a. belonging to 

Man'-drakc, n. a plant. 

Man'-drel, n. a tamer's instru- 
ment. 

Man'-du-eate,*);. t. to chew. 

Man-du-ea'-tion, n. act of 
chewing. [beast. 

Mane, n. hair on the neck of a 

Ma'-nes, n. pi. departed souls. 

Man'-eat-er, n. a human being 
that eats human flesh. 

Man'-e^, n. a school for teach- 
ing horsemanship. 

Ma-neu'-ver, n. evolution. 

Ma-neu'-ver, t». t. to change 
position, manage with ad- 
dress, [ver. 

Ma-neu'-ver-ed,*p. ofManeu- 

Ma-neu'-ver-ing, ppr. chang- 
ing position. 

Ma-ueu'-ver-iug, n. manage- 
ment. 

Man'-ffll, a. bold, brave, stout 

Man'-fftl-ly, ad. courageously. 



MAN 



179 



Man'-fnl-ness, n. boldness, br»> 

very. 

Man-ga-nesR, n a metal. 
Mang^e, n. tbe scab or itch on 

cattle. [beasts. 

Mlln-gri-ness, n. scabbiness of 
Mln-^er, n. a trough in which 

cattle are fed. 
Man"-gle, v. t. to cut in piece% 

to smooth linen. 
Man"-gle, «. a calendar. 
Man"-gled,* j9. haggled, made 

smooth. [gles. 

Maii"-gler, n. one who man- 
Man"-giitig, ppv. lacerating, 

smnotliiug. 
Man"-go, n. a fruh of the East 

pickled, a pickled muskmelon. 
Man"-go-8ian, n. a tree, [color. 
Man'-grove, n. o tree of a red 
Min^-y, a. scabby as a beast 
Man'-ha-ter, n. a misanthrope^ 
Man'-hppd, n. adult years in 
Ma'-ni-a, n. madness, [men. 
Ma'-ni-ae, a. raving with mad- 
ness. 

Ma'-ni-ae, n. a madman. 
Man'-i-fest, a. plain, obviooa. 
Man'-i-fest, v. t. to make 

known. [cargo. 

Man'-i-fest, n. an invoice of a 
Man-i-fest-a'-tion, n. exhibi- 
tion. 

Man'-i-fest-ly, ad. evidently. 
Man-i-fest'-o, n. a public deo- 

laration. 

Man'-i-f Old, a. many, diverse^ 
Man'-i-fold ly, ad. in diverse 

ways. [ty. 

Man'-i-f Old-ness, n. muItipUcv* 
Man'-i-kin, n. a little man. 
Man'-i-ple, n. a handful. 
Ma-nip -u-lar, a. pertaining to 

a band. [operatfon. 

Ma-nip-u-la'-tion, n. manual 
Man'-kill-er, n. one who kills 

a man. 

Man-kind, n. the human racei 
Man'-lcss, a. having no men. 
Man'-IIke, a. becoming a man. 
Man'-U-ness, %. bravery, di(» 

nity. 

Man'-Iy, a. brav& noble. 
Man'-na, n. the food of the ^ 

raelites iu the wilderness, tbe 



176 



n. unifiHiiiily of M:iii'-u init, d. 
riniii sinvi'ry. 



MAN MAR 

Man-u-fao'-tu-rliifr, ppr. mn.- 

kiii!! I»y iirl. [ins sliiVf'H. 

M.'iii II iiiH'-iiion,ii.aciof l'r<>p- 

t. Vt Ti'U'nM' 

MiUi'-ii-iiiit i<l. p. fnMtl frmii 

Miui'-ii iiiit iiiu.yi/ir. lilM^mtiiie. 

Ma-iiii'-rn blr>, a. thni thh bi> 

iiiaiiuicil. ftilix'ti IniKi. 

Ma till ri', n. any tiiiiiK that tVr- 

Ma-ii.iri', n. /. m apply furtili- 

7.\u'i siilt-(r:nirr« ui land. 

(lands. -Ma flit'- nil,* p. enrichrd by 

csiati' in ■ niaiiiin-!*. 



juice of a tr»'i« rnncreted, 

iim-d as a ni>-di4'in<>. 
Man'-iMT, H. I'luii, wfly, iiH'di'. 
Man' HIT ism 

nuinncr. 
Mail' HIT ist, n. an artit>t wlin 

J)un<iir:4iMii- niaiiiMT. 
an'-ncr li mtw, m. inaiiiicrly 
iH'havitir. |liaviil. 

Man' mr ly, a. rivH, w-'ll-lnj- 
Man' iHT*.' M. /»/. di'piimu»*n!, 
Man'-niriii, a. likuuinan, iiias 
nilinc. 

H. 



Man' iir, n. a I'ii-d*!« 
Ma-no'- li-ul, a. piirlatiiiii;! to a, .Ma nii'-ri'icTi pp^- drcraing 
inaimr. i witti fiitili/.ii).; tnattrr. 

Man' pli'as IT, n. on"* wliojMuii' ii-sciipt, n.a papurwrit- 
tnkcs pains lo pli'MM* men. | t:'n hy huiwl. 
Blan' sion, n. a dwiMli'i;; Ma ny, a. [nuMi'v.] niim?rnuA. 
Iion«!.'. ■ Ma-ny, ti. inirtry,j a gn'at 

Man' sion-a ry. a. ri'sid<'nt. I nninlicr. [rarth. 

Man' slaiiL'ii t'-r, n. tli** kiilins j.Map. n. a d'-linratioii of llir 
of a p(.>r^(lM ill a sndil.-ii ]':is- i Ma' ptf*, n. the name of a tn-c. 
RJon, \vi:liMit in.'ili:'''. iM'ip' -p.* ry, n* iJbe art of de- 

Man' >l:iy-('r. /;. (Mil; \vhi> killFj sii!iiiiii; iiiap!<. 
a liuinaii Ihir.:'.. i Mar, r. (. To hurt, impair. 

Man'-iiifal cr, ;f.akidiiop|N'r. Mar-an-aih'-a, n. u Juwiali 
Blan'-st'al iir.', n. the sioi'lint! ('nriii of ciirfdnc. 
and abdiiciiou of a human bu- M a- r as'- hi u.«, n. alropy, a wast- 
ing, inu of th'Mi without fever 



Maii'-tl<>, n. a luos'.i parment, 
or cluki*. [jjuffus',*. 

Man'-t!<', v. t. or i. to clokc, 

Man'-il«, t n. part of a 

Man'-tli; trcp, S chimney over 
the fire-place. 

Maii'-th'd,* p. of Mantle. 

Mant'-Ict, n. a woman*H clokn. 

Man' tua, n. a woman'ii gown. 

Maii'-tua-ma-ker, n. a dreBn- 
makur. 

Blan'-u-al, a. performed by the 
hand. 

Man'-u-al, n. a small htwW. 

Man-u-fac'-to-ry, ». a place 
where goods are made. 

ftlan-u-fae'-tu-ral, a. pertain- 
ing to manufactures. 

Man-u-fae'-ture, n. any thing 
made by the hand. 

Man-u-fae'-ture, v. (. to make 
by the liand or by art. 

Man-u-fae'-tur-ed,* p. made 
by art. 

Man-u-fa«'-tiir-«r, n, a maker. 



Ma-raud', o. i. tu rove for plun- 
der, [plunder. 

Ma-rau«i' cr, n. a rover for 

Ma-rau(l'-lng| ppr. roving for 
plunder. 

Mar-hie, n. calduioua stone. 

Miir ble, o. t. lo vein like mar- 
ble, [marble. 

Miir-ble, a. made to resemble 

Miir-bli'd,* p. variu{;ated like 
marble. [licarted. 

Mar-ble-hciut-ed, a. ■ bard- 

Miir-bling, ppr. clouding like 
marble. 

March, n. the third month of 
the year, movement of troops, 

Jroci^dion. [tary order. 

ilreh, r. i. to move in mill- 
Mftrch-ed,* p. of March. 
Mftrch-es, n. pi. borders, con- 
finea. 

M&rcb-ing, ppr. stepping. 
MftrCh-io-nesfl, n. the lady of a 
marquis. [ed. 

M&r-eld, a. lean, poor, wittier- 



HAR 

Mare, «. the female ofihe horv 

kind. [er ; are Mmnket 

Klrir-ivChal, x. clilef command 

MiLi'-^n, X. an edge, bordei 

brim. 

MiiK-^iin, «. (. to form aboidei 
Miir'-^n-al, «. inserted ta lb 
margin. [amargii 

MfiK- j:in-f>d,* p. adorned wii 
Miir-crave, n. a tille of noUlIt] 
Mar'-i-gold, n. a planL [ae 
Ma-r'ine, a. pertaining to U 
Ma-rinc, n. a soldier doiag di 
ty in A ship, the navy. 
Mar'-in-er, n. a seaman, iaJki 
Mar'-i-tal, a. pvrtaintaJK to 
husband. 

Mar'-i-time, «. marine, [plan 
Miir-Jo-rani, «. an amaot 
Milrk, ». a coin, a token, aoi 
Miirk, v. t. or i. to nolB, o 
w»rvc 

Miirk-ed,* p. stamped, noted 
Mark-el, x. a place, or tine ' 

sale. 

Mark-et, v. i. to donl In maiftt 
Milrk-et-a-bip, a. fit for marki 
Miirk-et-day, n. a day for si 

of provisions, Ice. [marki 
Miirk-et-iiig, ppr, dealing 
Mtkrk-et-ing, tu artlcleo 

market. [at marki 

Mfirk-et-man, a. one who ae 
Mftrk-et-place, x. a plaee f 

ffale of proviaiona. 
Mftrks-man, a. (mewbooboc 

with skiU. 

Miirl, X. a speeiea of earth. 
Marl, V. (. to spread over w1 
Marl-a'-ccoos, a. mariy. [ma 
Mir^llne, x. a line or ti 

strands. [is di 

MArl-pit, X. a pit where nu 
Milrl-y, a. like marl. 
Mfir^ma-ladc, n. quince* bolt 

with sugar. [marb 

Mftr-mo'-re-an, a. pertaining 
Mftr-mot, X. a qoadmped U 

burrows. 
Ma-mon', n. a ft«o Hack, I 

Inc on the mountaina la I 

West Indlea. 
Mark, \ a. letter 
M&raue,{ a 

make leprisal o« < 




liib,a.iliIleofMbUlIT. 



rt-»t«, •. [miir'rfj,] wed- 
, dKuaiUni ormuiKnd 
wilWIire. 

tl-it«-i-b1e, a. or 1 fii 
W be murlKl. [tock. 
ri-fd.',. Dnlttdlnmd- 









Al-lof, Fpr. putting in 
-inia'-HMr, ■. ■ plant. 



HAS 

ilFm-Ing, ppr. putting la 
[*r-lyi-ol'-o-jlat, n. onf who 
MIr-lyf-ol'-o-J:r, »■ liislory of 



lit^vehouh^woniluildl'!'' 



Mon-ed, a. fumtthed w 



n^q^lMu-iFr-shLpt ■■ heBdBUt|k 

rttsi-A]li .n. iboniidljig villi 



MaVHtl"^, ■. s leiln fi 



Ha^'-r, u.%nlatti by I 
Hi9li,ii.B%>vlbrttaBl 
Mt>k, i>.t.0«b|aii«{ci 
— ■ ed,* p. d&guUed, .__ 
Ing, gijir. covciliig wllb 



luttage, HimetliLiis lo Iiki 

Hnlch, r. 1. to p^r.sull, many, 
Mmcb -a-ble, b, iltai may tie 



bbchuSK'. "" 

,■- one who Li put ui MPs' Bheot, h, nnklncd V 
4TT, b. 1. tDpiiitod«altafbr^A^-l-iu9a, M&K-Lvo-nef 

tyr-dom, a.ttie dfaUiafa Han-lve, MU>iF| '. iHilkV. 

■^-fldi'p.paLtodeatbAirl aot dd UieKc#l,nali. 



KB-t«'-rt-il, ■. ihnaubguflce o( 
n-hlch any Utlng it nude. 
Unie'-ri-at-liin.it. itaediKUllM 



-ic'-ri-aMyi td. la a itatfl v 



1-cIhIbI, ■- pcruiatBC to 
kUi. 



■dmluiuf III ■Demlwnt.., 
Hiit'rl-iiKi'-iil-al,a.Hniuiilni! 



Haf-roa-UK, a. becon 

llil'-rDn-ly, i. clderlyrUKe i 
Bta-BOH', ■- snldlei In theai- 



Ma-tu'-nd,* *• Tlpeoed, pcr- 
Ma-tQn-ly, ad. wktli ripeoeiB. 

Kaa^-a, ad. in rpiM of. 

Mau-BO-le'-um, il a magnlfl- 
canl tomb. [beul. 



Maw'-ff Bnn, ■■ a wonn In Ui 
Mu'-ll'jHr, 1 cptrubilB 
Mu-ll-Iu-r, t 10 tbo jai. 
M Bl'-ilD, il.ail (MablMied prln- 
qiinnlilj.. ' t 

nuBlble, In able, bare lie 
Hir-d>y, n. Dm Om da 

.May-gBue, m. iporL an 

MnyV ■. chlff muil 
May-m-Bl-Iy, x. Uu olBci 

ly-ur^en, ■.UieKin»..n 



HBu,iLalabyiUai,i 
IB'-iy, a. Intilcrito, p . 

le, prin. ol^ecilia caac af i. 

[«ul,ii. a liquor corapiiKd of 

Mcid'^ir, n. k)w at iTua [and. 
HenjT-cr, b, lean, Hub, pooT' 
M«B(-er-1y. id. poorly, tbinjy, 
MearcroKH, ■. ttalniWH. 
reaii B. mIb Round ta pow- 
Icr, llie (MllBkcii at oim eat 
ng. [In mealy. 

[ea;-l-n«a, b. qnalUy of be- 
[eal-y, B. duK^^Hdiai meal, 
nR. [ion luguani. 

NEBl-y-rcoulli-ed.* a- luin; 
MeBD, B. inw, m«ila], avera^- 
MtBBi, M. ft. taaUam, iiMit 

Mean, e. t p. BDdn. mpnnt. 
[meBii; u Iniena, HesLuii, 






B -II T-cd,* p. ascenahicdii 



"^-bHii|, ppr. aioBRatar 

BI. ■. Osh for food. 

lal-or-rer-big, ■. u gffl^rlnl 

._ be maa. [mat. 

He-ahnn'-lc, q, an anlBUi, ar 

"■ -'■an'-le, ia.pctulnlBi 

ba'-Ib-b], ( In matfJuBCf, 

i by BbyslciU Mwer. 

ln'-t»-al-ly ai. bj 

tfiliiD, by phyiilcal lam 



"--V-m-In.Jt'onei 



Ued'-dle, B, i. to Inttipa 
>led|-dlHl,>p.of JTidkl 



MEL 

ite-Iy, ad. by a seeond- 
tise. 

'-don,fi. interpoeition. 
'-tor, n. an inteieewor. 
-to'-ri-al, a. b«MN 
ediator. 

'-tor-ship, n. the office 
ediator. [diator. 

'-trix, n. a female me- 
sa ble, a. that may be 
[art of healing. 
:al, a. pertaining to the 
■a-ment, n. a healing 
tion. [with medicines, 
ate, V. t. to tincture 
in-al, a. healing, [cine, 
in-al-iy, ad. by medi- 
ine, n. any substance 
B the property of heal- 
nitlgatlng disease. 
j'-rl-ty, n. middle state, 
ite, V. t. or t. to think, 
[tion. 
'-tion, n. contempla- 
r-ra'-ne-an, a. inclosed 

• 

m, n. a mean. 

, n. a tree in gardens. 

, n, a mixture, a mis- 

lar, ) a. consisting of 
la-ry, j marrowr, or re- 

fit. [sunflower, 

n, n. the pith of the 
a reward, recompense, 
mild, soft, gentle. 
,v. t.to make meek. 
ad. mildly, softly. 
», n. mildness of tcm- 

t.p. Bndpp. met; to 
getber, ioin. [ing. 
fit, suitable, becom- 
, ppr. coming to. 
, n. a congregation, 
hovet n. a church. 
i4<.fi^i suitably, duly. 
9, m. fitness, suitable- 
[head. 
, n. a disorder in the 
:hol-ie, a. dejected. 
:bol-y, n. gloom of 

hol-y, a. gloomy, 
a, M. the sirup which 



MEM 

drains from raw sugar when 
Mel'-i-Iot, n. a plant [cooling. 
Me'-li-o-rate, v. t. to make bet- 
ter, [ment. 
Me-ii-o-ra'-tion, n. improve- 
Mel-Iif-er-ous, a. producing 
honey. 

Mel-Ur-Iu-ent, a. smooth, ling. 
Hel-Iif-lu-ous, a. sweetly now- 
Mel'-low, a. soft with ripeness. 
Mel'- low, V. e. or t. to npen to 
softness. [neas. 

Mel'-lOw-ness, n. softness, ripe- 
Mel-o-eo'-tone, n. a quince. 
Mc-lo'-di-ous, a. musical. 
Me-lo'-di-ous-ly, ad. m^cally. 
Me-lo'-di-ous-n€»3. n, a^ee- 
ableness of sounos. [lodious. 
Mel'-o-dlze, v. t. to make me- 
Mel'-o-dy, n. an agreeable suc- 
cession of sounds. 
Mel'-on, n. the name of plants. 
Melt. V. t. or t. to dissolve. 
Melt -ed, p. dissolved, liquified. 
Melt'-er, n. <Hie who melts 
metals. [ing. 

M elt'-ing,»pr. dis80lving,thaw- 
Melt'-ing-Iy, (ul. so as to soften 
the heart. 

Mem'-ber,n. a limb of the body. 
Mem'-ber-ship, n. the state of 
being a member. 
Mem-bra-na'-ceous, a. consist- 
ing of a membrane. ' 
Mem'-brane, n. a thih skin. 
Mcm'-bra-nous, a. consisting 
of a membrane. 
Me-men'-to, n. a liint to awak- 
en the memory. 
Mem'-oir, n. a written account 
Mem'-o-ra-ble, a. worthy of 
remembrance, [rable manner. 
Mem'-o-ra-bly, ad. in amemo- 
Mem-o-ran'-dum, n. a note to 
help the memory. 
Me-mo'-ri-al, a. preserving re- 
membrance. 

Me-mo'-ri-al, n. that which 
preserves remembrance, state- 
ment with petition. 
Me-mo'-ri-al-ist, n. one who 
presents a memorial. 
Me-mo'-ri-al-Ize, v. t. to pre- 
sent a memorial to. 
Mem'-o-ry, n. the faculty by 



UER 



179 



which ideas are retained in 
Men. pi. of Man. [the mind. 
Men -ace, v. (. to threaten ; n. 
a threat 

Men'-a-ced,*;». threatened. 
Men'-a-cer, ». one that threat- 
ens. 

Men'-a-cing, ppr. threatening. 
Men'-a^e, n. a collecticm of 
animals. [prove. 

Mend, v. U or t. to repair, im- 
Mend'-a-ble, a. capable of be- 
ing mended. 

Mend'-er, n. one who repain. 
Mend'-ing, ppr. repairing. 
Men'-di-can-cy, n. beggary. 
Men'-di-eant, n. a beggar. 
Men-dic'-i-ty, n. Ineggary. 
Men-ha'-den, n. a species of 
small fish. 

Me'-ni-al,a. low ; n. adomestJe. 
Men'-aal, a. belonging to a 
table. 

Men'-stni-al, a. monthly. 
Men'-stru-um, n. a substance 
which dissolves. 
Men'-su-ra-ble, a. measurafile. 
Men-su-ra'-tion,x. actof meas- 
uring, [mind. 
Ment -al, a. belonging to the 
Ment'-al-ly,ad.inmrnd. [words. 
Men'-tion, n. an expression in 

Men'-tion, v. (. to express, [ted. 

Men'-tion-ed,* p. named, sta- 

Men-to'-ri-al, a. containing ad- 
vice, [loua. 

Me-phit'-ie, a. poisonous, nox- 

Meph'-i-tis, ) n. foul, noxioua 

Meph'-i-tism, ) exhalations. 

Mer-ean-tile, a. commercial. 

Mer'-ce-na-ri-ly, ad. for hire. 

Mer'-ce-na-ri-ness,n. venality. 

Mer'-ce-na-ry, a. that is hired, 
venal. 

Mer'-ce-na-ry, n. a hired wah 
dier. [sUka 

Mer'-cer, %. one who deals in 

Mer'-cer-y, n. the goods of 
mercers. [sale. 

Mer'-chand-ise, n. goods for 

Mer'-chand-ise, v. i. to trade. 

Mer'-chant, n. an exporter or 
importer of goods, a whole- 
sale trader. [told. 

Mer'-chant-a-ble, « fit to be 



MBS 

(pr* -chant-man, n. a ahip in 

trade. 

iffr'-ci-r\)l, a. compaflBionate. 
Mer'-ci-fuMy, md. with com- 

paninn. 

Mer'-ci-fHl'ne«,n. eompaarion. 
Mer'-ci-l«*M, a. hardhearted. 
Mer'-ci-leM-ly, «4(. In a mer- 

ciiefls inannes. [quicksilver. 
Mer-eu'-ri-al, a. composed of 
M(^r'-ei|-ry, n. quicKailver, a 

planet. [with tendernew. 
Mer'-cy, n. disposition to treat 
Mer'-cy-seat, n, a covering of 

the arte. 

Mare, a. pure, unmixed. 
Mere, n. a lake, a boundary. 
Mere-ly,a^. singly, only, solely. 
Mer-e-tri"-cious, a. lewd, 

saudy. 

Mer-e-tri"-cious-ly, ad. lewdly. 
Mer<gan'-ser, n. a water fowl. 
Mer^e, v. t, or t. to sink, or be 

sunk. 

Mer^-cd,* p. immersed. 
Me-rid'-l-an, n. a great circle 

which the sun crosses at noon ; 

noon. 
Me-rid'-i-on-al, a. pertiUning to 

the meridian. 

Mer'-it,n. desert, worth, [vices. 
Mer'-it, v. t. to earn by ser- 
Mer'-it-ed, V. earned, deserved. 
Mer-it-o'-ri-ous, a. deserving 

reward. [deserve reward. 
Mer-it-o'-ri-o.us-ly, a4> so as to 
Mer-it-o'-ri-ous-ness,'!!. quality 

of deserving rewaid^ 
Mer'-lin, n. a species of hawk. 
MeK-Ion, n. a part of a parapet 
Mer'-inatd, n. a marine animal, 

a woman above, and a fish 

l)elow. [ety. 

Mer'-ri-Iy, ad. with mirth, gay- 
Mer'-ri-roent, n. mirth, gayety. 
Mer'-ri-ness, n. mirth, frolick. 
Mer'-ry, a. gay, jovial, noisy. 
Mer-ry- An'~drew, ». a buffoon. 
Mer^^ry-thougbt, ».. a forked 

bono of a fowl. 
Mes'-en-ter-y, n. a membrane 

to which the Intestines are 

attached, [threads in a net. 
Mesb, n. a qtace between 

Mesh, «. t- to catch with a net. 



MET 

Mesh'-y, a. formed with net- 
work. 

Mvs'-lln, X. a mixture of grain. 

Mesne, a. [mcenj middle. 

Mess, a. a dish orfood. 

Mess, V. i. to join in a mess. 

Mes'-sage, n. notice or advice 
sent. 

Mes'-sa-lrer, ) n. one who 

Mes'-sen-ger, ( bears a mes- 
sage, a harbinger. [CHRIST. 

Mes-sl'-ah, a. the anointed, 

.Mes-sl'-ah-ship, a. oflke of the 
Savior. [men. 

Mes'-sieurs, n.pL Sirs, Gentle- 

Mes'-su-a^ a. a house and 
a4ioining land. 

Mef-ol, n. a simple, Qxed, 
opake substance, fusible by 
heat, as iron. [metals. 

Me-tal'-lie, a. partaking of 

Met-aI-lir-er-ou9i a. producing 
metaL [motal 

Mef-al-IIne, a. pertaining to 

Met'-al-list, n. one skilleo In 
metals. Taion into metal. 

Met-aHI-za'-tion, a. conver- 

Met'-al-llze, v. L to give to a 
s^bstance its metallic pro- 
perties, [into metal. 

Mef-al-ll-zed,* p. converted 

Met-al-loc'-ra-phy, ». an ac- 
count of metals. 

Met'-al-luiv^e, a. pertaining 
to metallurgy* 

Met'-al-hir-gtot, a. oi^e skilled 
in refining metahu 

Met'-al-lur-gy, n. the art of 
separating and refining metal«. 

Met-a-morph'-ie, «. changing 
the form. [fwni. 

Met-a-n\orph'-08e,«. L totrans- 

Met-a-morph'-o-sed,* ji. trana- 
fbrmed. 

Met-a-morph'-o-sls, n. change 
of form, as from a caterj^ar 
to a hutterfly. 

Mef -a-pbor, n. a similitude. 

BAet-a-phor'-ie, ( a. expi 

Met-a-phor'-le-al, s ing nmili- 
tude, ^lurative. [figure. 

Met-a-phor'-ie-^l-ly, ai-oyti, 

Met-a-phys'-ie-al, a. according 
to meuiriiysics. [metaphysics. 

Met-a-phya'-ic-al-ly, a. by 



MIA 

Met-a-piif-ar'-elaii,m.< 

ed la BMtaBlmleiL [of mind. 

Me^a-pllJa-M, «.tlieaelaaee 

HE «. ^. M»; MBbi, 

bonndarlesL 
Me'-tft-or. n. a faualBaaatodjr 

passing in the air. 
Me-to-or'-le, «. pertaining to 

n^eteon. 
Bfe-te-oi^o-lof-le-al, c par* 

taiaing to mete o rology. 
Me-te-oiHM'-o-ty, ». the ad- 

enee of the atBOspbeia. 
Me'-te-oiHNiB. a. having tht 

propertiei or a Bieteor. 
Me'-ter, a. vene, ene thil 



[■ 



Me-theg'-H n, a. a Bqaor 

of honey wad water. 
Me-thlnkir, «. isw. fteeeantB 
Meih'-od, n. crier, maaaer. 
Me-thod'-ie-al, a. la^*' *■ 

order. lonlar. 

Bfe-thod'-ie-aMr, cA hi das 
Meth'-od-ism, ». the doetriaes 

and wonhip of the 

isi& [ton 

saetla 'Od'Baf a« aa 
Metb-od-Ize, «. C to depose in 

order. [dae ocder 

Meth'-od-I-sed,« ^ redaeedir 
Me-thought ji. of JIAiMatev 
Me'-tre, a. meeaare ; neJf 

Met'-rle-al, a. conalatlng 
MeC-rie-aHv, ad. la BMasa 
Me-trop'-o^ a. the ehlef cf 
Met-ro-poT-l-taa, a. pertelt 

to the chief cUj. [Msl 
Met-ro-p(rf'-l-taB, ». aa a 
Met-ro-po-lif-le-al, a. per 

tag to a metriMMlii. 
Mef -tie, n. Mgmjt, taanm 
Mef -tied,* a. ■ -■ ' 
Mef-tloaOoie,^ 
Mef-tle^BM4«^ V. 

spirit 

Mew,ii. aeafe, aeea ft 
Mew. V. t. to connne In 
Mew'-ed,* p. ehed, eas 
Mewl, V. i. to ery aa a 
Mea-so-tia'-to, a^ « 

on copper. 
Ml-asm, Ml-aa'-ma, i 




HIL 


UlL 


MIST U 


is.-;;;-;ws;'4&' 


"wiih'miUtw'' "' '[",1111™' 


l^'a'Tili.'^'""'^'^""" 


i-«'-(sc^in, T. p(iriiiiri(^D° 


Mlld-lj'.aiienUy.K.my. _ 


Mill'-mee, ,l a cloSI la enm-ey 


S^"^^'™'"^^^ 


Mli«, .. . linear ataman of 


l'-«™«ope,»..idiriirying 


Mfemta.l7Wy^,S380fi.^ 


Mil-lu-na'-rl-an, b. one win 




nrMchiim. '[UleniUB. 


ben.v»lt.inem<liiialUdi. 


irj'-dle, <L cqmllf dlaui 


MilE-ate, ». rcM for atvei br 
Ull'-ftiil, ii.ailli.iiLyilm>«. 


Mir-lii-^a-r>.<..cu«Mingari 
thoiuiml. [ndUeiiliU). 


-ram thd «ldL 


MUM*ly. ., Vemliioirvetv 




'*'-•"-.,-■ '^f»''"«l""'l* 


«n.ull. [ft™. 


™ni>- ° liau^S? 


Id-iUiMt-Dd,* ■. in Itae mll- 

u. or aS. [oiiddt.^. 


sia^sa 


MU;-l«.p^, ,. an' aoi^^iTr 

!Jiirtra"^n";v'i:r.'2ir. 


id'-HK-oiDs, 0. nsBRM the 
ld--dJl(iB, a. an mIddJe nok. 
Id'-lanif, B. In Um lourim 


si^visSs::; 


S;;'ri^,S^™r^, 


U'-Uw.'ii- Ibe middle or Ibe 
1ir-n.0«.».nl,ldle. 




r™d.^ ' ' """ '" 


"*^'* '■ '"""" '^St. 




*il,..U«ni.ddla. [del 




I'-mun-imr, ■. 1)18 iududm 






Wdcs. 


milk. (milli. 


Mill, iL ihs uprccD. too DTbilm. 


'.T'.J.K "■""'? ""^ " 




Mili'-wan,TaplaBi. 


M^j^- ^ J^l^,^ 


doKy. [rtamllk lo marl^' 


M!ra°°i^"Mto■^^™"'i|'X. 




Mtlk'-m.o, ^ a nmn Ili« csr- 


tll-8. 


u» ^iMh^ idd'r'rf 


MlLk'-p.ll, ». aiaKl for ml Ik. 


Mlm'-ie. >. one Kho imluiet. 




Milk'-pan, >. a pu u> hold 
Mitt'-mp, li. a n<Ebln nilndfd 


Min.--lck, B. (. 10 imluu Ibt 

Mlm--la-r,, ■' imliadoa f« 
Hi-d]i'-eioiw,*vlbiealGii<ni. 


'^'^^•S^ " 


Kf:rrji""*"„T„ 


SKKiSisf 






Hii>«, t.L Off. locHu* lata 




MUk'-y-waT, »,awhllen«* 






Illlll,..uienili..la|rb>d,ke.; 




L/riTorS 


iheUJUhofaMiiI. 
Hill,,.!, tt. plaa, u, ,«n.p 


M ii'-cing-lr, ad. wliti •ben 




.iSl^";,,. a. «.» ^m 


^fldr^rfSd'"M"'' 


M nd, ■. piirpcw, IncllaaUoa. 


^^ngUiTk.'"'"' 


MlLI'^Um, lu a dam lo kiep 


siii'Sisa-. 


tiUf, culm, imlt 
■- hon^y dew, qiou 


mim'"^'"''''"'^!^'"*" 


»i-'-^-« 



Mlod-All, a. leprdru], ut 



Jn.llulcior 
«.{ mmkiid. 



X MlnLe. 



ma'-o-nl,!!. pnnalnlUK lo, w 



Min-e-niL'-o Jtiii, m. one ven- 
rd In uiLneniLM. [of miueiali. 
UlD-e-tar-o^r, ■. il>d r 



IHXX^"^ 



Uin-li-Ic'-rL-aJ, 0- purmlniiut 



HLn'-DOwir 



r- Mir^p-pn-haul', ' 
D Mla-Hp-pre-lieD'-^ 



'-nillc, a. vetysnsU.viacl. 

Hln'-iiltElin'd.s. iScf^d lb" 
pajDtt ID Uh minute oa e 

, IbiHuiUliig TdUi H 



1. 1. u beUsTEa- 

Mireal'-eu-late, s. 1, lo cden- 
iprc wronK- [colcnlulon. 
MlB^oal-eu^m'-llon, n- wimc 

EBltcd,* p. t^ "^ 
Hn-ef^-la;, ppr. njiin[i>f lot* 






tT. 



Mtre, V. t-VtBx In jDUd. 
Mlr--tor, ■. I Irwkiug glsn. 
Minhj n. [menh,] Rsycty, Jol- 



th'-lMt g. Saving nugM- 



a-ch&ntc, R. a, luimke in 

MiH-cbSrJ-cJ,' p. Aaijed by 

f^ 1- to tLmnn. lo ia- 
[nulla mtochJeT. 



':£%« 



.. ..-il-ieO.' a. 

Mto-»f-ft«l'-ed, a. ,._ 

Hli-ilm-a],* s, ml rluliily dl- Mia'-ciiliv-oiu, B.i)ijiulana. 
™"^- I Mltf-olil.v-oiis-ly,»3:iiijnfUny. 



Hia'-chlnr-oiu-n»9.,' 







Ssef.- 




UibBvei 


wrtminolhmor. 




Hi»«on-celv-ed,<; 




»^^con'-duel,».U 


SlwHiirloi 


BiH-Eon-duei-pB.,, 




4«a aula. 


onjmluie 


Uh-eon-iee'-ntre, 












lllKoir-ilni«,t>.l. 




Mii-coo'-slnl«l,*;i 




jnud. 




Mu-eounf , g. 1. la 





Hfa-MD-ploy'-ed,*p, eniplnyod 
Mls^flu-pioy'-lng, pjrr, uali3| 

lfK!?^W w I em 



illi'-D-iH-bJy', iu<. wreishedJy. 



MfB'giv''-lng, fpr. yielding to 
MiB-giir--ipg, ■. dlnnuit [mlH. 

MiB-g^r-em-anceT h- m ntveni- 

Ml^gi^r-em-edT* p. baaiy uov- 

Mla-Eulde, n. t. to mislead. 
MJ*ipild-edfP' guided Into a- 

Mla-tumaa:, ppr^ mfale&dlnB- 
ma-htff, nT lir cta&uCH at air 

purpose, dt to a bad nae, 
MU-iDi-ciiOv-ed,-p.IiBdJy em- 

MlB-imprbve-meDL n. 111 use. 
MiH-lD-lunu', FT. t. tu B<ve •> 

I iiwl. ' l^iaromiilhni. 



[^fa^fam 



l£B^jiiiU^e, n. I. Id Judge Hilda. 



id-lDg,iitir. leading iDia - 



Hb-DO'-nen n- a mlBnaotlpR. 
Hli-pei^BiBde, v-t.io peruade 

HlB-per-flUA'-i[on, n. faJao per- 

Mls-plocs, n. 1. la nlau wiodg. 
MlB-pla'-ced,* p.plHcednrdntf. 
Uls-plead} p. t- to eit ia plead- 



rneously. 



Mli'pn>'Duii-ct-Ji''llani ■■ Im- 

Pfoper proBunclHtiun. 
Mia-pro-uor-Uau, v-i.taatiit 

prapartliKilng. [tld| wrdtig. 
MiB-quo-la'-iion, ■. acl of quo- 
Mlt-quOlf , V. t. to quale erro- 



i !tL°^*j-l 



184 



MIS 



Mis-rfv-Ia'-tion, n. an inaccu- 
rate account, [member amim. 
Mis re nn'm'-lxir, v. t. to re- 
Mi»-re-pnrt, c. t. to report er 
roiie()ti>ly. [or relation. 

Mi8-rtt-|)0rt, n. a falne report 
Ml8-n'p-re-«enf , tj. t. to repre- 
pent falsoly. [representation. 
Mis-rep-re s«nt a -tion.n. false 
Mis ruh'.n. confusion, tlij'order. 
Mim, n. u young woman. 
Mi.ss, V. t. to err, not to hit. 
Misi'-ed,* p. not tiit, omitted. 
Mli^-*al, n. tlie Romi:Kli niass- 
bo<ric. [appt'arance. 

MIfl-seem, V. t. to make a fals<; 
Mifl-sliupe, V. t. to give an ill 
form to. 

Mis-sha'-ped,* p. shaped ill. 
Mis-slia'-pfn, p. ill-formed. 
Idid'-8ile,a.that may be thrown. 
Mis'-Hile, n. a weapon to be 
tlirown. [a. lost. 

tAita' - iugy ppr. failing to hit; 
Miu'-sion, n. a sending, lega- 
tion, [spread reli^imi. 
Mis'-sion-.'i-ry, n. one sent to 
MIs'-siou-a-ry, a. pertaining to 
missions. [be sent. 
Mis' Hive, a. s^nt, or that may 
Mis-sp(;ak, V. t. or t. to err in 
ppcakiii!:. [ously. 
Mis-spcir, TJ. t. to spell errone 
Mis spell'-ed,* )p. erroneously 
Mis'-spclt, \ spelled. 
Mis-spell'-ing, ppr. spelling 
wrong. [raphy. 
Mis-spoir-ing, n. false orthog- 
Mis-s|>end', v. t. to waste. 
Mis-spend'-er, n. one who 
wastes. [properly. 
Mis-spcns'c, n. a spending im- 
Mis spent',;?, ill spent, wasted. 
Mis-spoke, Mis-spOk-en, p. ill 
spoken. [rately. 
Mis-state, TJ. t. to state inaccu- 
Mis-stnte-mcut, n. erroneous 
statement. [ly. 
Mi8-sta'-ting,ppr. stating false- 
Mist, n. rain in very fine drops. 
Mist, V. t. to rain in very fine 
drops. [ror. 
Mis-take, n. unintentional er- 
Mis-take, tJ. t. or t. to err. 
Mis-ta'-ken, p. or a. used of 



MIS 

thinfs, misconceived, miran- 
deratood ; used of persons^ 
wrong, being in an error. 

Mis-ta -king, ppr. erring. 

Mis-ta'-king, n. a miRuce, an 
error. [ly. 

Mis-ta'-king-ly, ad. erroneous- 

Mis-taught', p. of Mistsach. 

Mis-teach, tj. L to instruct er- 
roneously. 

Mis-tem'-i>er, v. t. to temper ill. 

Mis-tcm'-per-ed,* p. ill-tem- 
pered, [master. 

Mis'-ter, n. a title, used for 

Mis- term', v. t. to name erro- 
neously, [nominated. 

Mis-term'-ed,* j». wrongly de- 

Mis-think', v. t. to think erro- 
neously, [thought amiss. 

Mis-thought', p. of Jtiisthink, 

Mis-time, tj. t. to adapt the time 
erroneously. [time. 

M is-tl m- ed,*p. done at a wrong 

Mist'-i-ness, n. state of being 
misty. • [ed. 

Mis'-tion, n. state of being mix- 

Mis'-tle, tJ. t. [mis'l,] to rain in 
fine drops. 

Mis'-tle-toe,n.[mis'lto,] a plant 
or shrub that grows on trees. 

Mis-told, p. of Mistell, erro- 
neously told. 

Mis-tQ(;;k, p. of Mistake. 

Mi»-train,v.t. to educate amiss. 

Mis-train-ed,* p. trained erro- 
neously, [late wrong. 

Mis-trans-late, v. t. to trans- 

Mis-trans-la'-tion,n. erroneous 
translation. [governs. 

Mis'-tress, n. a woman who 

Mis-trust^, n. want of confi- 
dence, [doubt. 

Mis-trust', V. t. to suspect, to 

Mt»-trust'-fHl, a. suspicious. 

Mis-trust'-fHl-ne88,n.8U3picion. 

Mis-trust'-iiig, ppr. suspecting. 

Mis-truat'-ing-ly, ad. with dis- 
trust. 

Mis-trust'-less, a. unsuspicious. 

Mist'-y, a. raining in very fine 
drops. 

Mis-un-der-stand', v. t. to mis- 
conceive. 

Mis-un-der-8tand'-ing,pj»r.mi8- 
taking the meaning. 



HOB . 

Mit-on-der-itand'-ing, n. out- 

conception. 
Mis-un-deivatQOd', m. md pp. 

of Misunderatmwi. [wmm. 
M>a'-sage, n. lU-trntmenl, 

Mis-Dse, V. ^ to abuse, to treat 

ill. [ment 

Mis-nae, «. improper tieit- 

Mis-a-sed,* p. iU-uned, lU- 

treated. 

Mis-o'-ter,*. one who miMiiei. 

Mis-D-ting, ppr. ill-treating. 

Mite, n. a small insecL [ci^i. 

Ml-ter, Ml-tre, %, a bishopHi 

Ml-ter, V. c to dreas with a mi* 
ter. [mitor. 

Ml-ter-ed,* p. or m. wearing a 

Ml-teMng, j»2^. dieningwitli 
a miter. [mit^ted. 

Mit'-i-ga-ble, a. that can be 

Mif-i-gate, v. u to lessen, alle- 
viate. 

Mit-i-ga'-tion, n. allevlatioB. 

Mif-i-ga-tor,n. that whietamit- 
igates. [hand. 

Mit'-ten, n. a cov«r for the 

Mit'-ti-mus, n. warrant of com- 
mitment to prison. 

Mix, V. t. p. and pp. mixed or 
mixt ; to unite and blend. 

Mix'-ed,* p. mingled, Mended. 

Mix'-ing, ppr. mingling, Mend- ^ 

Mix'-tion, n. a mixing, [log. 

Mix'-ture, n. a mingled maa. 

M:z'-z«n-m&st, n. the mast 
nearest the stem. 

.^ne-mon'-ie, a. assifltiDg Um 
memory. 

Jifne-mon'-iea, n. tbe art of 
memory. 

Moan, V. t. and t. to mourn. 

Moan, n. lamentation. 

MOan-ed,* p. deplored. 

Moan-f!|l,a.expres8ing sorrow. 

Moan-ing, p. biewailt^. 

Moat, n. a ditch roima a cas- 
tle, &c. [moat 

Moat, V. t. to surroond with a 

Mob, n. a tamultuoua crowd. 

Mob. V. t. to attack as a crowd. 

Mob -bed,* p. attacked by a 
mob. [a MOfAi. 

Mob'-bisb, a. tnmultttous, as 

Mo-bil'-i-ty, n. ficUenea, tbe 
populaco. 



.a:v 



hdck, D. I. U> deililE. 

Hlick'-cd,' r. decetveJ- 
taoiUi^-a, 1L OBC IlMl dirl 

Mc/itiil, a. nliHng In ma 
Ufide, It f^miT meUiod. 



fmold- 

lod'-fl, 11- P fopyi pain — 
[lxl'->l,I>.I-UifBahiDli,ibi 



Mnd'-u-lB-toi, K. t£u whlcb 

Mod'-me, *■ memre, rise. 
Md'-dufl, R. « cmnpontlon for 
dUieg. [HdcuIi In Aria. 



dS'-fl-er,n.oi 
ftUHl'-t'-ratt, a- Iciapetate, 
Und'-c-TBie, B. e. u lilar. 



-FBi-Jy , od. vilta dlSdcaiie. 

-L-fl-ii-'M»,iHlnIiD»yl)0 
.lfi«d. ^ ('^'°J' 

-l-n-ed,* i-'t^od in 
I. [iflei. 

d'-i-f J, B. 1. ID ehuniB IB* 

4'-l-f J-IIW, BBT. ivytng llif 
rdU'-U-im ,1 ' ■ kl Dd or biuk- 



HoMt-fi-ea'-lioQ, n. bci of ta- 
ir^l-ri-ed,*;.. foftcned. M- 

rftant ' ■ (BUBge. 

il'-n-f/, B. t. lo Mften, u- 
-^jf-JMy-lng.pfir.Hiflenliii. 
Moll, x. i, U cast or Bhcd feUb- 



dliii hall, Ac. 
Mo'-Vn »llde»lic. 



Mollis •k damp, idDderauJji 

loi.i'-^>j,c I.lo make biUQld. 

Ii.i.al'-iu iil-'p. mule tnode- 
rBE-l.y ..,.L. [damp. 

]i/-La^, u. dJaplcd lo erind. 



loiFH'ir. t.iodiiMirb,(miioj. 






wlw Jeaia In nomr* 
Hfin'-py-cbant-ei, ■, ■ tmker 



180 



MON 



MOn-ey-Ics<,a. having no mon- 
ey. 

Miin-ey's-w6rth, «. full value. 
MAn")r-r(>l, a. of a mixed breed. 
Mon"g-rol, n. an animai of a 
mixed breed. 

Mou'-i-inciit, n. a mark, imai^e. 
Mo ni'-tioii, n. waminn, ad- 
monition, [monition. 

Mon'-i-live, a. conveying nd- 

Mon'-i-tor, n. one wlio warns 
of faults, a subordinate in- 
structor. 

Mon-i-to'-ri-nl, a. pertaining to 
a monitor, conducted or given 
by moiiitord. [warning. 

Mon'-i-to-ry, a. instructing by 

Mon'-i-to-ry, n. admonition, 
caution. [tor. 

M<in'-i-trc8S, n. a female moni- 

filoiik, n. one who lives in a 
monastery. 

Monk-e-ry, n. a monastic life. 

Monk-ey, n. au animal, like 
the ai)o. [monks. 

Monk -ish, a. pertaining to 

Moii'-o-oliord,n. an in.strument 
of music wiLti one string. 

Mon'-o-dist, n. one wlio writes 
a monody. 

Mo[i'-o-(Ion,n. tlie sea unicorn. 

Mou'-o dy, n. a song by one 
jierson. 

M(>-noy'-a-mist, n. one wlio 
disallows second marriages. 

Mo-noj»'-a-nious, a. confined to 
tlie first wife. [single wife. 

Mo-nog'-u-my, n. restnint to a 

Mon'-o-grani, n. a cboracter 
used on seals, &c. 

Mon'-o-graph, n. an account of 
a single thing. 

Mon-o-graph'-ie, a. pertaining 
to a monograph. 

lVlon'-o-logtt«, n. a soliloquy. 

Mo-nop'-o-lijt, n. one who mo- 
nopolizes, [the whole. 

Mo-nop'-o-lIze,t>. e. to purchase 

Mo-nop'-o-ii-zed,* p. engross- 
ed, [monopolizes. 

Mo-nop'-o-ll-zer, n. one who 

Mo-nop'-o-ly, n. the lole power 
'' vending. 

a-o-syi-iab'-ie, a. eosfliBtlng 
,_ one syllable only. 



MOO 

Mon-o-gyl'-la-ble, n. a word erf 
one syllable only. 

Mon'-o-lhe-i«m, n. 
of one God only. [sound 

Mon'-b-tonCf n. aamenesa of 

Mon-o-ton'-i€, ) a. continued 

Mo-not'-o-nous,j in the same 
tone. [uniform tone. 

Mo-not'-o-nous-ly, ad. with a 

Mo-not'-o-ny, n. uniformity of 
tone. [Mr. [Fr.] 

Mon-sieur, n. [mos'seer,] Sir, 

Mon-soon', n. a periodical 
wind, blowing six montlu 
from the same quarter. 

Mon'-stcr, n. unnatural produc- 
tion, [iug monstrous. 

jM(jn-stros'-i-ty, n. state of be- 

Mon'-strous, a. unnaturaL 

Mon'-strous-ly, ai2. in a shock- 
ing manner. 

Mon'-strous-ness, n. enormity. 

M()ntii, n. one revolution of 
the moon, also the twolAh 
part of the year. [montii. 

Mftntli-ly, a. happening every 

M(>nth*s-mind, n. earnest de- 
sire. 

Mon'-u-ment, n. a memorial. 

Mon-u-ment'-al, a. preserving 
memory. 

Mood. 11. temper of mind. 

Mood -i-ness, n. peevishness. 

Mood'-y, a. angry, peevish. 

Moon, n. a secondary planet 
a satellite of this earth, and 
revolving round it. [moon. 

Moon'-beam, n. light from the 

Moon'-eJi/f, n. false conception. 

Moon'-light, Moon'-shlne, n. 
light of the moon. 

Moon'-shl-ny, a. enlightened 
by the moon. [the moon. 

Moon'-struck, a. affected by 

Moor, n. a blaclunan, a marsh. 

Moor, V. t, to secure by anch- 
ors, [ors. 

Moor'-ed,*j>. confined by anch- 

Moor'-ing, ppr, confining by 
anchors. 

Moor-eoek, ) n. a fowl that is 

Moor-fowl, > found on moors, 

Moor-ben, > red-game. 

Moor'-ingt, n. anchors, chains. 

Moor'-lsb, a. marshy, fenny, 



MOR 



pertaining to tbe Hoon in 

Africa. [land, 

the belief] Bloor'-land, n. a manh, a hilly 
Muor'-y, a. marabj, fenny. 
Moose, m. a quadmped. tihe 

largest of the earvine liDd, 

tlie elk of Europe. 
Moot. V. t. to debate, todiseoM. 
Moor-ease, n. a ease adailt- 

ting of diqmte. 
Moot'-ing, Mr. dispatinff. 
Mop, n.' a ciotb or collection Of 

tliruma for cleaning a floor. 
Mop, «. t. to wipe with a mm. 
Mope, o. <. to be dull or qdm- 

less. 

Mope, n. a dull, sCupid peiaoa. 
Mo'-ping, ppr. or «. affected 

with dullness. [pid. 

Mo'-pish. a. dull, spbritleai, sen- 
Mop'^-ped,* p. wiped with a 

mop. [balqr. 

Mop^-pet, Mop'-eey, ». a rsg 
Mor'-al, a. pertainuig to pfae- 

tice or manners, in reftrenea 

to right and wrong ; TirtB(M» 
Mor'-al, n. the m^iuiig, ineol- 

cated by a fable, [mnraliiy. 
Mor'-al-ist, n. one who teadus 
Alo-ral'-i-ty, «. system or prac- 
tice of moral duties. 
Mor'-al-ize, v. t. or t. to maki 

moral reflections, render mor* 

al, apply to moral purposes. 
Mor'-ai-I-zed,* p. applied to a 

moral purpose, tenoned mar- 

al. [allies. 

Alor'-al-i-ser, n. one that mor- 
Mor'-al-I-zing, ppr. making 

moral reflections. 
Mor'-al-ly, ad. honestly. 
Mor'-als, n. pL Htctke of tbe 

duties of life. 
Mo-rass', n. a nmivh, fm. 
Mor'-bid,a. diseased, notsoimd. 
Mor'-bid-ness, n. a di soMo d 
Mor-bir-lous, a. measly, [stata. 
Mor-da'-cious, a. biting. 
Mor-dac'-i-ty, n. the qoallty of 

bitins. [fix colon. 

Mor'-dant, u. a sabstaiieo t9 
More, a. greatn- anoount 
More, oil. to a greater degree. 
Mo-r8en, n. a stufTftir curtaLna. 
Mor-el', n. a black oharry. 



.X 



Ho-IeiqiK,i IDSIUIH of thE 

Ha-Riqm.j 
Uo^ Mom" 
Morn'-lng-.i 



Uor'-tlK, a. • cut to rHel 

Moi'-tiK, «. I. Id (Onav 
Hor'-liMd,* p. JoJued I 



Hd-kik, >^ 11 
Ho-rOK-Jr, un. EUi 

Ho-cw-BH^ n. n 
■or'-pliew, M. Ki 

Hoi'-itedBiMp, n. 
Moi'-iOiT.B.nutd 

iKT";. *, «, 

Ifor'-wl, IL 1 bite 
Hoi'-niK.n. abtiii 
Hoi'-Ul, a. subjec 
HiH'-ua, n. > nuui 

Worui'i^lr 
deUtl rieqIK 
loi'I*! y M 
[or'UF n am 



1f.. 



Hu'-dB-lng, |i^r' Joining by 

II- 1 , II Md-ik'-IGi a. pertatnlDg (0 Ho- 
ses, the teader D^Ui« lineUl«« 
rmm Egypt 
-Mij-fji'-le, H. work vulegated 

il^.,..'.v' Uoek, ■. [mOHjll's,] ■ Hi 

wm, '--i]- HdSH, «■ a T«gelabtfl grovlng 

(.inrcc' Uosi, B. 1. lo cover wdihj 
ii<«,iifl, tfow'-ellld, a. covered 



lTl^'""'"'\d.^, 



ry niuJI puttcls. 



h -? hood ■ ilie nate ol 

1 a ji In Iktt H. themoUier 

o wliotolHOlb er en, a. hitvln| no 

15 h -er y a concTet«d,illiny. 
yln 15th e » ■ nativs wit. 

I Id Uod a. ui oT ctiuiflni 
Mo U B-im,a i(iilMse 



iS"k.W 



hiimli c 1 No-a»' i V ' 



Mol'-tey, a- fuf egaidd In cDloi 

prefixed ID an cauy ; a devka 
liaatd; lee MiM. 



Mount, ■ 
tfo^I'™! 






Ituni, a. i\ or t. to grieve. 
ntHl. ' *"* 

liable. ' lpie™»no 



MoimififdSve, n . a ipeclea of 

Hoiu--er^ s. a eal ihal eatcba 
Hona's-trap, >. K Uap fiW 

animal nir aatliif and apeak- 
Uouni, V. I. or <. ID utter irflk 

Hggili'-nil ■. aa miKb M Um 
moatbbaldK {alMniMe. 
Moutb-lnci K ■ nul, mXKud 

iouth'-laii, a. Iiavln| aa 

Uoaili'-pltUi n. plane of M 



orniuii<«i. [nriun,a«. 

Mc™-«-blf«, 11^ fl. KoodB, fur- 

placf?, lAfWf gilr, pnipnte, 

Mfiv-cr.'nToiKWidn'™. ' 

DCplbH. ' ' [liii. 

Mfiv-liHi, ^^. •Urrlng, valk 
Mul-lni-ly, a.J. feeLlnily. 
Hnw,i.l i^horha.; In I Dim. 
MdoZ-Ihuiii v. i. to bi-ai lii a 

Muw. v. 1. to pile Id kWii In 
UnW-ed,>r.Uilla«niow. 
Mnvr'-liijiipprrlaylj^ In a bpap. 



UUL 

dl-nnt, K. «i»u of belnt 

muddy. Mr--- 

Miiil|-dlei,> r- «lil>eSr4. 

Mud'-dy, a! luiil, dlny, n 

Hiid'-i^', <t' Uw dll Uiu Ik 



Muf-fta, ■. 1 e 

if'-Hon^'if tbTwIld ibefp. 

if'.fl ■. ■ kflrthAiqiBedut 



MiKk'-ed,* p. muiiirfd wi 

Muck'- hilt, II, ■ dnng-UD, 
Huek'-l-neaa. n. (Utanw 
Hue'-Ue, a.mucb. [muc 
Huck'-wlinii, x. > WDrm 
Mupk'-y.i.rultofmack.niUi 

H!l«7^im^uili,.llnLuili 
Had'.,. I. 10 nuk. foul wi 
mui, _ (.«, 



titgh print. 

Mue'-glih, Muj'-gy, a. 
Miii'-w(M, ■. ■ plinl. 

Uuku^i'vliilepe 
Mu]'-ber-ry, ji. a tree 






uujDal of k moD- 



MuI^-lsii,a.apl>iit.[lnK< 



MgJ-ll-fe'-ri-OBB-ly, «i InT 

Mul'-ll-ftd,*. hBvliig nuny d- 
MnJ'-tLlbnn, a. hsTtng uuny 

MuL-a-Ibini'-l-ty.ii. dl lenlly or 
Hul-Up'-BT-tlU, 1. divided Ir 
UuJ'-tl-ped, ■. an Lnaect wll 



ii>ii''tt-|in*-M& a. itai Btf 

Mol-tl-pU-c^'ttoa, ■. an If 

Unl'-U-plI-^y/tociH«4ta 

HuL'-tl-piy, •.'(. or i. ts to- 

Uul'.I]-^-lDC,|Vr.lllGnHlll( 

Uid'-U-iudo.H. ■ (nu aoMbs. 
HuMi-tu'-dlii-oas, ■. Buw- 

MnT-tl-valre, 1 i. IwtIbc 
Hiil-li-nli''U-lu,i ma£t 
Hum, ■■ mill Uqnot ; a. baA. 

Hum'-btlM, ffr. mutu>tll| ■ 

Hum'-my, ■■ k dead huna 
body Bmbklnwd. 
UWDp, 9-t.to ntbU*. 

Himp'-I^'a. I 

and moch. 

oierly. (wsld. 

Mun'-duie, (.baloiiflBi B ddi 

^-nic'-l-p.l, a. M^i« ni 

Mu-nli>l-ptl'-l-[y, a. a dlailct 

Hu-nir'-l-COIVlf, mi. IB klllW- 

Mu'-nHoant, a. IbnUkatliia. 
HiHif'-iloB, a. uunonJUoa. 









lU. [ 

.nln, ■. a plague 



i-*t,'..of j(««. 



[ luk'-ytfl. ILkF miuk, fraatanL 
I u^-i^ijiMb, a- au aalmJU' 



( upper ]ifi- 



«Mf. U 



u'-Ea-blc!, 4. cbanieabk 
'uiSf a- dumb. lUflii, ipHcb- 
laia-lyt 4^- curubiy^iiientiy. 

lu'-li'La-ttdTF- deprived of ■ 



-il-niHis-L^, lU^ wdUliHulyp 
^'-U-rVf V- I- to rise aKainat 



Uuf-ler-lng, fpr. iiuinnDrlii(. 
Mot'-nr-tng, a. a gmititiHnj, 
Ual^-UD,a- flaab oTibMp. 
Uf^-nL-aJ, a- ndprocaL 
Mwu-nl'-Hj, a. reelptwialiini. 
Hu'-tu-aMj, tJ. rHlpnxallr. 
Mu'-lule, a. a nuan Inl>al^ 

mS'-^c - 1. 10 'f^U« 

Mf, a. be\ai,ti„g u int. 
Mf-a-py, a. iburt ^hudnMB. 

Hyr'-nU-ilaii,!. a iDa|h aaUiec. 
li^irh, «. [nier,] a gmu raaln 

Mj-.Bl4>roV r™.ol WKilher, 

My9K^Iio^■-ly,lUtollKUTFIJ. 

riiy, [ma, (jadaor ealllug. 
Mri'-le-ry, a, aaeerfli, aa vUr- 
U/a'-Ue, Myi'-Us-al, a. oE- 

wnre. (meanUij. 

Uji'-l^ftl-iu^ a. quality nr 



190 



NAR 



My-thor-n-^8t, n. 
in mytliolojty. 
My-thol'-o-g^', n. 



one versed 

[fables. 

a Bystem of 



NAB, V. t. to catch, aeize. 
i\ab-bed,*p. caught sud- 
denly. 

Na'-bob, n. a prince in India. 
Na'-dir, n. point opposite the 
cenirh. 

Naff, n. a small horse. 
NaidjNaiad, n. a water njrmph. 

Nail, n. a claw, a homy sub- 
stance oil ttie ends of the fin- 
gers, an iron pin, a stud, a 
boss, two inches and a quar- 
ter. 

Nail, V. t. to fasten with a nail. 

Nail-ed,* p. fastened with 
nails. [with nails. 

Nftil-int;, ppr. making fast 

Na'-ked, a. having no covering. 

Nftiv-ty, n. native simplicity. 

Na'-kcd-ly, ac2. openly, plainly. 

Na'-ked-ness, n. bareness. 

Na'-ker, n. mother of pearl. 

Name, n. title, reputation. 

Name, V. t. to ciall, denomi- 
nate, [ed. 

Na'-mftd,* p. called, mention- 

Na'-ming, ppr. denominating. 

Narae-li^s, a. having no name. 

Name-ly, ad. that is to say. 

Name-sake, n. person of the 
same name. 

Nan-keen, n. a cotton cloth. 

Nap, n. a short sleep, woolly 
substance on cloth. [time. 

Nap, V. i. to sleep a sliort 

Nape, n. the joint of the neck 
behind. 

Naph'-tha, n. a bituminous 
and inflammable mineral. 

Nap'-kin, n. a towel, a cloth to 
wipe. 

Nap'-less, a. having no nap. 

Nap'-pi-ness, n. abundance of 
nap. 

Nap'-py, a. having a nap. 

Na.-'-ciH'-Bus, n. the daffodil, a 
plant. 

Nar-eot'-ie, a. inducing sleep. 

N&rd, n. spikenard. 



NAT 

\ Nar'-rate, «. t. to tell, relate. 
Nar-ra'-Uon, n, relation, re- 
hearsal, rticolars. 
Nar'-ra-tive, a. rdaong par- 
Nar'-ra-tive, n. recital of par- 
ticulars. [citer. 
Nar-ra'-tor, n, a rdator, a re- 
Nar'-row, a. having litde 
width. 

Nar'-row, v. t. or t. to contract. 
Nar'-row-ed,* p. made nai^ 
row. [less broad. 

Nar'-rOw-ing, ppr. making 
Nar'-rOw-ings, n. pL the part 
of a stocking narrowed, [ly. 
Nar'-row-ly, ad. closely, neai^ 

Nar'-row-nesi, n. want of 
breadth. [nge. 

Nar'-rows, «. a narrow pas- 

Nar-wftl, Nar-whftl, n. the aea 
unicorn. [nose. 

Na'-sal, a. pertaining to the 

Na'-sal, n. a letter whoae 
sound is affected by the noae. 

Nas'-cent, a. berinningto ezlat 

Nas-ti-ly, ad. dirtilyTfilthily. 

Naa-ti-ness, %. fllthinesa, filth. 

Nas-tur'-tion, n. a species of 
cress. 

Nas-ty, a. dirty, very filthy. 

Na'-tal, a. reloung to nativity. 

Na'-tant, a. swimming, float- 
ing. 

Na-ta'-tion, n. a swimming. 

Na'-tion, n. a body of people 
under one government. 

Na'-tion-al, a. pertaining to a 
nation. [nation. 

Na-tion-al'-l-ty,». loveof ohe's 

Na'-tion-al-Ize, v. t. to make 
national. 

Na'-Uve, n.one iK)m in a place. 

Na'-tive-ly, ad. by birth, natu- 
rally, [birth. 

Na-tiv'-i-ty, n. birth, manner of 

Nat'-u-ral, a. pertaining to na- 
ture, unaJBTected. 

Nat'-u-ral, n. an idiot, a fool. 

Nat'-u-ral-ism, n. state of na- 
ture, [in natural history. 

Naf-u-ral-ist, n. one versed 

Nat-u-ral-i-za'-tion, n. admis- 
sion to native privileges. 

Nat'-u-ral-ize, «. t. to confer 
the rights of dtisensliip. 



Naf-n-ral-I-aed,* ji.«Mtted 
to native rlgfata. 

Naf-a-ral>I-Bbab JP*^ ■d■i^ 
thM to natlvejHvllet«s. 

Nar-a-raMy, ad. aeeoralmto 
nature. 

Na'-tare, n. whMKffK is OMde, 
essential qaaUties, eonsito- 
tlon, regubr eoone, BBtonl 
affeetioD, sort, Und. 

Naught, n. [naut,] nothing. 

Naught^-Hy, «AMIy,vfiely. 

Nau^it'-i-neaB, ». badiMSs. 

Nauihf-y, a. bad. eompt. 

Nan^-se-a, ». siekiteaB at the 

sfomaeb. 

Nau'-se-ate, «. c or <. to loOa. 

Nau'-seons, a. disgnsllBg. 

Nan'-seous-lj, ad. wltih divat 

Nau'-seous-ness, %. lothesoBe* 

nesB. [navigatloa. 

Nan'-ti«-«l, «. pertainlqi lo 
Nau'-ti-Ins, ». a sbS-ikh 

which extends a menbanB 

for sailing. 

Na'-val, a. bel<nigi]M| to sUiHi 
Nave, fi. middle or a ehunh 

and of a wheti. [domen. 
Na'-vd, n. the middle of tiw ab- 
Na'-vd-string, n. the mnUlkal 
Na'-vd-w0rt, n. a plant, [eoid. 
Nav'-i-ga-ble. a. passiUHe Ibr 

ships. [being navigable. 

Nav^-i-ga-ble-nesB, a. stale of 
Nav'-i-gate, v.i. ix UXo pen 

on water with ships, to saiL 
Nav-i-ga'-tion. a. the' act of 

passing in ships or otbtf tsb- 

seb. or of managing Bhf]M la 

sailing. 
Nav'-i-ga-tor, a. one who Ulr 

rects the course of a strip. 
Na'-vy, a. a fle^ of ahina. 
Nay, luL no, a woid tkdmf' 

ing. 

Neap, a. the pole of a cart, lU. 
Neap, a. low, as map tides. 
Ne-a-por-i-tan,a. pertaining to 

Naples. 

Neap-tide, a. a low tide. 
Near, a. notdiAant, cloae, tar- 

etous. 

Near, v. t. to aiqNroaeli. 
Near-Iy, ad. at band, closeiy. 
NeaiHae8i^a.cli 



I 






IS ihe docmne af pbllo- 

■'-■1-tate, «. t. ID rampe\ 
r-itla-Ki,f. fuiud. 
^-•f-KinH, s. Very Dccd) 
^•il-uiiu^Baii, K. paid 
^■jHjr, J., ttsi Whlc] 



H'-o-ffi-- »rEKlHeic 



»-rtDe. B. 


.ftuiL 


[Ut. 






a-rr,«.h 


WW tup 










B. <- « 


lowan 


li 


^1, a. iKcaMry, 





iNfed-fm-ty, iKf.ofnitcMBii: 



\eit-ii-ilvB,' E. Implying' ile- 



"""'done'! "*^'*"[X' 

'iKir-^i-^.'"-^ .— 

Nd-^'-ll"111^Tu»iiniiy ke 
negotllled. [ireii '■■• 



NET in 

V^L^Ii-baf-hgQd, n. b plactf 
N?lBll-lKi.-li.E, a. near, bor*^ 
Neign-lKir-a-ncB>, n. mmof 
beCnt nElehliDriy. 
N^iih-barlr, u. enlllTUlnE ttf 

Nem. Coo. Ilial In Nem+ne 
Cim-lf.-dL-Mn-te, no an^ <^ 
poring, unonJiDdUBly- [grove. 

Xem'-D-ml, a. perta[iiLiiB la 9 



siW-i 



fomiMl^in aqueflwisulutiDn. 
Nc'-icld,<i.awiiii)'mpli. 
Nerrcx.BnoiganofHiuiuIon 

■nd UDIion In DDlmale ; flnn- 

Nerve, b. flp gi™ nrannli 
Nflir'-ed}* p- Krnwd witli 
ptrenaUi. FBtrencth. 

Nijcv'e-IIB, a. dcnliuui of 
"--' ine, s. giving unnitb 






Nmr-eu, ■. BD egg led Id * 
-ile,r.>.[n»i'l,Jtolie«]o«, 



|(«lli'-ei,a. lower 

M«'-Ilnj, IT'- I 



Ntf-m 



|M&*r. ftMUd/ll 



«*lM. (Uinsi 

Nar-irftrk, iL ecnnlkutoi 
Neu'-ier, ■. Ht (ilMTliit la i 

tb« pBTt/f of BdUbU (Eddflr- 

N«i'-lfal, cruiofdlbflrptny. 



nnilral, lo denroy at render 
tnerl EbB pecttllu projKiUn 
Ntu';-ii.]?l'.,ed,» ,. 



', irf. Hliboui u- 









jJl*°hie,D. ,.11,110 
Klt/bled," 7. t 

Hlb'-bkr, K. iHH 

HW-biidi, MT. 

NlFB,a. elArcllDed. H|UmB- 
H1u-lr, ti. KounleJ;>, mi- 



",.]-■ 

I?,-; 



WIT 

M«tt.ii.[nlle.]UKIimcvtarn 
NlfU-lu'K^e, ■. ■ bint ih^i 
Nlfii-lr, a. dons bv niibL 
KMi-mu, ■. iotuUM, mn- 
Nlfil-pien, ■. > p^nHu ■]■ 

NlfM-iitadB, n. > planL 
N^frw»r-Mln(, ■. linclai ai 

«W'-''»Wl, ■- ■ |1H^ (I 






NIc'-iii-ilH, ' J BTT. or >. 
Wil--li-(»-ttiig, ( winliliig, MI- 



NI du*, ■- 1 npai fi)t ™» 
^lDCe,H-L4iiLJabteiatabratb' 

» t|'-|ud,'Ni/iv^'iy.^^l^D 
KlK'-ginl-llBOH, jfc coveluiia 

N™.. tBT,l noar, luled bj 
M(>. «l. ncuJy, duielf. 



If -1-L^, ■>. natblnfiieia. 



NUn;-lm m. 



UiutSf 



nine pina and ■. bowl. [W<M. / 

Nlne-ll-«h, ■. Ibe atlhial of J 
NIae-tr, d. Din Un« lot. ^ 
jjln -ny, m. » ftwl, a ■loplHol. * 

Nt)i.B .E. lo irincb, tlut, ilolnir. 
Nlp.m.B plMll ,. UlM bMUDt. 
Nip-p«l,*j>. pinriifA bluM, 

Nlpj-jnni, ffir. plaeMii(,linM- 



'ecing to pul of Hi 



Not 

a. imniiig* bright, gay. 
Nl-tre, n. salt-peter. 
i, a. impregnated with 
[niter, 
j^n, n. the element of 
iflf a. pertaining to ni- 
[ing to it. 
, a. like niter or pertain- 
-, fi. the horse bee. 
a. abounding with nits. 
t»«viatioa of number. 
9mbre.1 

a word of denial, 
not any, none, 
■i-tate, V. t. to ennoble, 
•i-ty, Tt. dignity of mind, 
ition of family or tank, 

, a. dignified. [coin. 
, n. a person of ranic, a 
-man,n. a man of rank, 
rness, n. greatness of 



s'.n 



I 



, n. the body of nobles. 
adv. with dignity, 



,-y, n. not any person, 
m-bu-la'-tion, n. walk- 
sleep, [walks in sleep, 
m'-bu-list, n. one who 
irn'-al, a. done at night. 
. t. to bow the head. 
K. quick inclination of 
iad. 

-ted, a. knotted, 
er, n. one who nods, 
le, n. the head, in eon- 
y,n. a simpleton, [t^mpt. 
n. a knot, point where 
bit of a planet intersects 
:liptic. 

le, No'-dous, a. knotty, 
i-lar, a. in the form of a 
[lump, 
lie, n. a small knot or 
i-led,"* a. having little 
I. [cup. 

in, n. a wooden mug or 
n. sound of any kind, 
o. t. or t. to sound, [ed. 
ed,* p. sounded, rumor- 
-fyl, a. loud, clamorous. 
t-leflB,a. making no noise, 
i-ly, ad. with noise or 
)r. 



NON 

Nois'-i-neas, n» loudness of 
sound. [report 

Noia'-ing, ppr. spreading by 

Noi'-sdme, a. offensive. 

Noi'-sbme-ly, ad. offensively. 

Noi'-sdme-ness, n. offensive- 
ness. [lent. 

Nois'-y, a. clamorous, turbu- 

No'-mad, n. one who leads a 
pastoral life. [pasturage. 

No-mad'-ie, a. wandering for 

No'-mad-ize, v. i. to wander 
for pasturage. [deer. 

Nom'-bles, n. pi. entrails of a 

No-mon-ela'-tu-ral, a. accord- 
ing to a nomenclature. 

No -men-ela-ture, n. a list of 
names. 

No'-mi-al, n. a single term. 

Nom'-in-ail, a. existing in name 
only. [ly. 

Nom'-in-al-ly, ad. in name on- 

Nom'-i-nate, v t.\o name, pro- 
pose, [ming. 

Nom-i-na'-tion, n. act of na- 

Nom'-i-na-tive, a. pertaining 

to a name. [Grammar. 

Nom'-i-na-tive, n. first case in 

Nom'-i-na-tor, n. one who 

names. 

Nom-i-uee',n. one desi^ated. 

Non, in composition, signifies 

not. [ity. 

Non-a-bil'-i-ty yi. want of abil- 

Non'-a^e, n. mmority in age. 

No-na-l^es'-i-mal, a. ninetieth. 

Non-ap-p6ar-ance, n. neglect 

of appearance, [ofattendance. 

Non-at-tend'-ance, n. omission 

Non'-elaim, n. failure to make 

claim. [of communion. 

Non-eom-mUn-ion, n. neglect 

Non-eom-pli-ance, n. neglect 

of compliance. [comply. 

Non-com-ply'-jng, a. falling to 

Non-con-au€t'-ing, a. not 

transmitting. 

Non-€on-du«t'-or, n. a sub- 
stance that does not transmit 
electricity. 

Non-con-form'-ist, n. one who 
does not conform to the wor- 
ship of the established church. 
Non-eon-form'-i-ty, n. a refu- 
sal to conform. 
13 



NON 



1B8 



Non-de seripf , a. that baa not 
been described. 
None, a. not one, not any. 
Non-e-Ieet', n. oae not elected. 
Non-en'-ti-ty, n. ncm-eziatenee. 
Nones, n. nl. in Rome, the 
seventh or March, May, Ju- 
ly, and October, [essential. 
Non-es-sen'-tial, n. that la not 
None-such, n. that which has 
not its equal. [execution. 
Non-ex-e-cu'-tion, n. failure of 
Non-ex-ist'-ence, n. absence of 
existence. [millions. 

No-nill'-ion, n. nine million 
Non-im-port-a'-tion, n. failure 
of importation. 

Non-ju'-ring, a. refusing to 
swear allegiance. 
Non-ju'-ror, n. one who refu- 
ses to swear allegiance. 
Non-man-u-fae'-tur-ing, n. not 
carrying on manufactures. 
Non-ob-serv'-ance, n. neglect 
of observance. [type. 

Non-pa-reil', n. a small printing 
Non-payment, n. neglect of 
payment 

Non'-plus, n. puzzle. 
Non'-plus, V. t. to puzzle. 
Non'-plus-ed,* p. confounded. 
Non'-plus-ing, pj;r. putting to 
a stand. 

Non-res'-i-dence, n. absence 
from an estate or charge. 
Non-res'-i-dent, a.not riding. 
Non-re$'-i-dent, ». one who 
does not reside on his estate, 
or with his charge. 
Non-re-sist'-ance, n. passive 
submission. 
Non-sane, a» unsound. 
Non'-sense, n. words without 
meanina. 

Non-sens^-i-eal, a. nnm^ning. 
Non-sens'-i-eal-ly, ad. without 
meaning. 

Non-sens'-i-eal-ness, n. Jargon. 
Non-sens'-i-tive, a. wanting 
perception. 

Nou'-sQit, n. non-appearanee 
of a plaintif in court, when 
called. 

Non'-aait, «. t. to a4|udge that 
a plaintif drops hia suit 



t*'-""'"^-""* s*.-«» •• "",_,„ »"'!'SS: !"•■■:»: 
5' Civ^KfjSS'SKfeA""""''"'^ _^ 



ti-ly, ai. Bccnrdlng N 
n-TV, a- beiongtitg Id I 



-IT, j«.l>en»iiiiiigw "■ 
iII,i.'..»a«'"«,'abK- 






OBL IK 

Obese- ncBi!, O-bt'-rt-lr, ■. ft«- 






JH'-ii, ». deaiJi, rtMeMirS»g. 
)-blI-u-B-ry, n. a r(si«»Of 
dentils. [are rm^teftd. 












li-ga'-Ilon. n. the dindliic 
Ob-l1£e,E. I. TO i»iiatiBin,biDil. 



•.'ei^rweouafihe 
I, ■. ■ blid, [OBk. 



IZ-ilii-ratt, a. infloilWy h. 

OlN-dl-ca'-Ilal, a. In oomplt- 
(MM'-dl-oiI-ly, od. will 



■I Cj-bll(-liiB, ppr. wnuxlU™, 
-ing-ly, ni rfvdilv. 
aB, Ob-llhe^A-devJaling 
db^liquB^Rm, (ib-like-neM, ■. 



ul-iy, I, deilada 



IH OBI 

Ob-IU-e^ia'-ilofil «. tailMot- 

C»-llv'-l-oiu, 

OIC^r-M*! a. une or being 

OtMBU-U^^-CCDCO. 4. lih 

Ob-noi'-ioiu, «. JliW, 

Olhireue, a. of^lFu u 
Ifturene-BHfc J K. Impurity in 

Ob^cQrB, 0. dark, gloamr, dif- 

Ub-nara, ■. t todirkai, cloud. 
Ob^aeu'-iiiU^ (kindai, duk- 

Ob->oDrely,«i. d»rkly. 
OMcarc-nDH,)!. duhDML 
Ob-scu'-il-^j prlYaeyr™! 

Oh-ie'-nul-qni, a. 
OI>«'-qiil-Daa-l)', 

OI)«'-qli™Ql«-M 
C<iPl|llillU«. 

Ob^err'-A-lile, d- reEiiarbiib1& 



Obien 



i-bly, a 



Ob-ierr-B'-Ioi, n. DBeihiital 
Ob-iar-f , r. t. lo KB, noilce 
nrded. —— ~. 

OWun'-n.B. ooa wta Mki 



OBT 

OtMiV-la,, ffr. MUsi dc 

l^d'-1-«l-Al, K, perUlnlru lo 
^-na'-doii, n. ulDf i^ 



Ob-aLoC-zlflf ■_ ponvlnlDf i 



Ott-Brte'-floi. ■. obllfiiu 



)-ira'->ion, ■. tsuiliig (rtUi- 
utrUbiarlmrluUgn. 
Hiu -■!»«, 0. tendtiif lo In- 



OOf 

0«-cB^«ioii, iL ft uaia, 



Oo-el-*3ii'-«l, «. 
Oe-eip'-t-ul, m, 
Oi:'-ol-fnii,ii.iiiiii 



OMTpV-Uon, ■. bndos 
Oe-eupl-ed,* j. ai|il 

Oe^^^pVer, ■- OMirtio 
OjJ«a-pJi»- (- U ton 

0«-«ur'-r«d,» ^.'of'olii 



Oli-um'-brUB, «. (■ to i 
Ob-ain-bn'-tkiD, n. u 



»dWMl 



O'-cean,!!. ib 



l"i?S 



1, a. containing 
I. [equal sides, 
al, •. having eight 
on, n. a figure of 
sides. [angles, 
lar, a. having df^t 
an eiglith in mu- 
[leaves to a sheet, 
a book with eight 
I, a. coming once 

:..tlie tenth month. 
rffy %. a person 
I of age. 

known by the eye. 
md. by the eye. 
u one who heals 
the eye. [strange. 
even in number, 
unevenly, strange- 
aingularity. [ly. 
. singularity, 
quality, excess. 
)rtpoem. 
very ofiensive. 
, ad. hatefully, 
ss, n. hatefulness. 
liatred, dislike, 
scent, smell, fra- 

nt, n. perfume. 
I. scented. 
OU8, a. fragrant. 
B. sweet of scent 
less, n. fragrance, 
ctionof Ooer. 
im, concerning, 
og distance, 
ifuse, entrails. 
t. or i. to displease. 
n. a transgresaor. 
, ppr. difipleasing. 
trespass, sin. 
, a. displeasing, 
-ly, ad. so as to 
e. [disgust, 

-nesi, n. cause of 
U or ». to present, 
[bid. 
a proposal, price 
p. presented, pro- 

I. one who offers. 
H. a sacrifice, ol>- 



OIN 

Of '-fice, n. nhlic employment, 
function, Iblhiiulary of devo- 
tion, [office. 

Of '-fi-cer, n. one who holds an 

Of '-fi-cer, «. t. lo furnish with 
officers. [officers. 

Of '-fi-cer-ed,f9 .furnished with 

Of-fi"-cial, «. derived from of- 
fice, [judge. 

Of fi"-cial, n, an ecclesiastical 

Of-fi"-ciai-Iy, ad. by authority. 

Of-fi"-ciate, o. ». to perform an 
office. [shops. 

Of-fic'-i-nal, a. pertaining to 

Of-fi"-cious, a. kiad, busy. 

Of-fi"^iouB-Iy, ad. kindly. 

Of-fi"-ciou»-naiUb eagenieaB 
to serve, [tumk wnm shore. 

Off'-ing, n. tte iMi at a dis- 

Off'-eeour-ing, n. reflue. 

Off'-set, n. a shoot or sprout 

Off'-set, V. t. to set one sum 
against another. 

Off '-spring, n. acbild, children. 

Oft ad. frequently, many times. 

Oft -en, ad. [of 'nj frequently. 

Oft'-en-times, On'-times, ad. 
frequently. 

O-gee', n. a m(dding of two 
members, one concave, the 
other convex. 

O'-ele, V. t. or >. to look with 
side glances. 

O'-gler, n. one who ogles. 

O'-gled, p. of 0W«. [glances. 

O'-gling, n. a looking with side 

Oh, ex. expressive of surprise 
or pain. 

Oil, n. an unctuous substance. 

Oil, V. t. to smear with oil. 

Uir-bag, n. a gland containing 
oil. [floors, Sec. 

Oil'-eloth, n. a cloth oiled for 

Oil'-edl-or, n. a substance 
ground with oil. 

Oil'-ed,* p. smeared with oil. 

Oil'-i-ness, n. unctuousness. 

Oil'-ing, ppr. smearing with 
oil. [in oil. 

Oir-man, n. a man who deals 

OII<-nut, n. the butter nut 

^'-shop, n. a shop where oil 
iiaold. [oU. 

Oil'-y, a. smooUi, containing 
Ointf V. t. to MObitt 



OMN 



107 



Ointf-ment, n. unguent. 

Old, •. haviag existed a long 
time. 

OId-«n, a. old, ancient 

Old-fash'-ion-ed,* a. according 
to old custom. 

Old-ness, n. state of being old. 

Old-wifie. n. a flah. Lous. 

0-le-a^-l-nouB, •. oily, oncto- 

O-le-ag'-i-BOtw-nMi, n. ximH» 
ousness. * 

O-le-an'-der, n. the roee-lMgr. 

O-le-as'-ter, n. a pint 

Ol-fae'-to-ry, a. having th« 
sense of smelling. 

Or-i-ban, Ol-i-ba'-num, n. a 
gam resin in tears or drops. 

01-i-gar'-€hal, ) a. pertain- 

OI-i-gar'-«hi-«al, ) ing to oli- 
garchy. 

Oi'-i-gar-€hy, ». government 
in the hands of a few men. 

(y-li-o, n. a vaatkf. [olive. 

Ol-i-va'-ceou8,a.of the color of 

Oi-i-vas'-ter, a. of an olive col- 
or. 

or-ive, n. a tree yielding oil. 

or-ive-yard, s. an incloeuru for 
olives. . ^ . 

O-lym'-pi-ad, »» the period of 
four years in Grecian history. 

O-Iym'-pie, a. pertaining to 
Olympia, and the games mere 
celebrated. [cards. 

Om'-ber, Om-bre, n. a game at 

O-me'-ga, n. the last Greek let- 
ter, as Alpha is tlic first. 

Om -e-let, a. a pancake or frit- 
ter. 

O'-men, n. a prognostic, a sign. 

O-menf-um, n. the caul. 

O'-mer, n. a Hebrew measure. 

Om'-in-ous, a. foreboding ill. 

Om'-in-ous-ly, ad. with omens. 

O-mis'-si-ble, a. that may be 
omitted. [lect. 

O-mis'-ston, n. a leaving, neg- 

O-mif , V. t. to paM 1^, neglect 

O-mit'-ted, p. pasKd by, neg- 
lected, [leaving. 

O-mif-ting, ppr. neglecting, 

Om-nif'-ie, a. all-creating. 

Om'-ni-form, a. having all 

fcmna. [power. 

Om-Bip'-o-teiice, n. almighty 



IW OPE 



of (v«r u... 



Only, a. auigle; ul. nngl] 

On' <M, u. iBjOnk, UM' 
Oii|-wa rr), Bii. n*irKrd . prot 
(F^;riti> IHiot-pctllKldi 
OniiB, B. 1, 10 flow gentry. 

UghL™"'' "■ "'"'" "'" 

pirenty. ' ruouiiuw. 

■O'-poliTi. n atone Df dunicg- 
0'-pBi-1ne, a. panoiDliiE lo, ot 

OpE. «. 1. HMPm ; iubI in pii- 



Op*S- 



plaliuiH. (ly. 



'flffi?. 



O-pln'-lon-a-lefl, a 
O-pln'-lDD-B-llve, 



Op-po'-nenmi.iid 



Op-por-tDQe-lyT ad 
Oo-pm-tu'-Bl-ly, I 

Op-pMO. V, L, a 

lion, icBlnUd. 
Op-po'-ppr, «. CH 



,.U£- 



Op-|ifW-)1V-]7, a'. Irtlh o- 

'-WWelglllntKyertlJ. 

^-ivr-arm, n. goAlltJ 
ini dffireSlva. 
.-,. ,.jKi'-(ir,ii.«.ty(«nt 
Op- pn'-lf rl4ui<ta. »proai!lrflit, 
Op-pni'-bri-oijA-ly, a^ * 
proBchfuLly. ^pmBcAlHB 

Op-pOfii, V.I. la an>nwt rein- 

Olf|«^-er, s. am tIM n^ 

Op/u-Uie, «. eiimurtieolile- 
Op'-tie, Op'-IiB-il, a. peiBlo- 

(^■ll"-CHlll. H. apeFHHlAl- 



Op-*!™!, 



it, eoH' uidng alu 



'dhTJ^ 



deenadlnfilUbKai 



* omn 

«Iet, n.pL the revelatioiiBr 
od. 

'-i»>lar, O-rae'-a-Iotu, a. 
ingoradflMuthoritative. 
'-a-lou8-ly, ad. in the 
aw of an oracle. 
*-u-loi iwi, n. state of 
{ oraculous. [mouth. 
, •. delivered by the 
47, mi. by OMHith with- 
nlting. [a tree. 

#e, n. the pulpy fruit of 
i{e-f7, %. plantation of 
{e trees. j 

|-ou'-tanf, n. the satyr 
■tape, having a deform- 
semUance to man. 
tioB, n. rhetorical speech. 
Unc,*. an eloquent speak- 



»'-ri-al, > 

" hi 



a. rhetorical, 
flowery, clo- 



ii'-ie-al 
L, florid. 

r-ri-al-ly, iad. in a 
>r'-ic-al-ly, J rhetorical 
ler. 

>'-ri-o, n. a sacred drama 
music, a chapel. 
o-ry, n. art of public 
Ing. 

a sphere, a round body. 

te, a. bereaved, father- 

[orb. 

1,'*' a. formed into an 

'-u-lar, a. round, spheri- 

, n. the path of a planet 

met round its center ; 

' of the eye. [orbit. 

•al, a. pertaining to the 

ird, n. an assemblage of 

recs. 

ird-ing, n. orchards 

ird-ist, n. a cultivator of 

'ds. 

fs-ter, > n. the part of a 

u'-tra, J theater for the 

ians. [an orch ester. 

i'-tral, a. pertaining to 

I, V. t. to appoint, settle. 

i-ed,^ p. appointed, set- 

-er, n. one who or- 

-ing, ppr. appointing. 



ORI 

Or'-de-al, s. trimi by fire or wa- 
ter, [od. 

Or'-der, n. a command, meth- 

Or'-der, v. t, to bid, command. 

Or'-der-ed,* p. directed. 

Or'-der-ing,ppr. systemizing. 

Or'-der-lew, a. irregular, disor- 
derly. 

Or'-der-li-neM, n. regularity. 

Or'-der-ly, a. regular, not un- 
ruly, [apart to the ministry. 

Or'-dera, n. pi. in orders, set 

Or'-din-al, a. noting the order 
of number. 

Or'-din-al, n. a book of rites. 

Or'-di-nance, n. rule, law, rite. 

Or'-din-srri-ly, «d. usually. 

Or'-din-a-ryjO. uifjMi comson. 

Or'-din-a-ry, n. an ecclesiasti- 
cal judge, place <^ eating, 
'-din-at 



ORT 



190 



Or'-din-ate, a. regular, method- 
ical, [ing. 
Or-din-a'-tion, n. act of onfain- 
Ord'-nance, n. artillery, can- 
non, [matter. 
Or'-dure, n. ezcrementitioos 
Ore, n. a compound of metal 
and other matter. 
Or'-gan, n. an instrument of 
action or motion, a wind in- 
strument of music. [gans. 
Or-gan'-ie, a. containing or- 
Or-gan'-ie-al-ly, ad. with or- 
gans, [ture. 
Or'-gan-ism, n. organical struc- 
Or'-gan-ist, n. who plays on an 
organ. 

Or-gan-i-za'-tion, n. act of sys- 
temizing the parts of a thing. 
Or'-gan-ize, v. t. to systcmize. 
Or'-gan-i-zed,*p. duly system- 
ized. [to due form. 

Or'-gan-I-ztng, ppr. reducing 
Or'-gasm, n. immoderate ex- 
citement. 

Or'-g:ies, «. frantic revels. 
O'-ri-ent, a. rising as the sun, 
eastern. 
O'-ri-ent, a. the east 
O-ri-ent'-al, a. eastern. 
Or-i-ent'-al-iet,n. one versed in 
oriental languages and learn- 
Or^-i-fice, n. an opening, [ing. 
Or'-i-gan, Or-i-ga -niun, n. the 
plant marjoram. 



Or'-i-jrin, a. beginning, riM, 
source. 

O-rif-in-al, a. first, primitive. 
O-rig'-in-al, a. a source, first 
copy. [being original. 

O-rlg-in-al'-i-ty, a. quality of 
Orii'-in-al-ly, ad. at first, pri- 
marily. 

0-rij:'-in-ate, v. t. or i. to cause 
to be, take rise, begin. 
0-rig:-m-a'-tion, a. a bringing 
into existence. 

O'-ri-ole, n. a genus of birds. 
O -ri'-on, a. a souttMffn constel- 
lation, [tion. 
Or'-i-son,a. a pri^'er, supplica- 
Or'-lop, n. a platform in sliipe. 
Or'-na-ment, n. decoration. 
Or'-na-ment, v. t. to adk>m. 
Or-na-ment'-al, a. tending to 
adorn. [adorn. 
Or-na-ment'-al-ly, od. so as to 
Or'-nate, a. adorned, decora- 
ted, [tion. 
Or'-nate-ly, ad. with decora- 
Or-ni-thoi'-o-|rist, n. one skill- 
ed in tlie4M^ence of fowls. 
Or-ni-thol'-o^jy, n. a descrip- 
tion of fowln^tlieir form, and 
habits. (noountains. 
O-roI'-o-^ist, a. a describer of 
O-roI'-o-iy, n. the science of 
mountains, [motherless child. 
Or'-pban, n. a fatherless or 
Or'-phan-ajre, \ n. the state of 
Or'-phan-ism, \ an orphan. 
Or-phan-ed,* a. bereft of pa- 
rents. 

Or'-phe-an, \ a. pertaining to 
Or'-phie, \ Orpheus, the 
poet and musician, [arsenic. 
Or'-pi-raent, a. sulphur and 
Or'- pine, a. lesser houseleek. 
Or'-re-ry, n. an instrument to 
show the revolutions of the 
planets. 
Ort, a. a fragment, refuse. 
Or'-to-Ion, a. a small bird. 
Or'-tho-dox, a. oomet in doe- 
trine, [in faith. 
Or'-tho-dox-ness, a. soundnefli 
Or'-tho-dox-y, a. sotmdness of 
faith. 

Or'-tho-e-pist, a. a person well 
skilled in pronuo<dati<mt 



no OBT 

Oi'-ilio-e-py, ■. totnn pi 

iilKUa ivocdi tonteHt- 
Oc-ibo-|npli'-fe, ■. peiulal 
uatOumjtn. 

ooidLiif uinilHiif ■pelllitf- 
OpBur-ri-pliyi ■. Ibe •pelltnn 
of vorit wlib [be ptoper lei- 

Or'-ilTa, a. iMde, eulorn. 
Or'-ia-Un, « I Mrd oT Ih* Hi? 



0^'^-^^ln^Zr»''*lli'M^dtc"«^y. 
Or«l-tt--[lDii. «. (ci frisiilng. 



0>'-tn-(!l>Di, K. buUfaiDcnt b 

O^'ofcyB' s lar lb* 

(l[W-er-|iaii>, od. or anolhi 

pLcT ' ■ " [Mbc 

eih-0~whl1e. Id. * rnhi 



oJ*,En-li5'"^ch«ii5l"'; 

Ot-ti-iy, V. t. oi I. tu Iwrdi' 
0»-len'-sl -h'le^ 



Ol-ta,*. AwhlblMU fivnil- 
nr - In- m iii,7iH?rLaluki| to ijia 






, . in,riee- 



-M-hlo. d. qppBrenL 

;-ia-My, li. iS«iitlhty. 

2^-^I, ». rtow, Winy. 

OfABt^'-Uoiu, a. Bflbrledir 

^ oWVi Eiudy. [diaplay. 

'■OtfeBi-k'-Uaurlr. ■<. wlili 

OB-latha'-UDKHnBii, ■. dLr 



T-ly, ad. tnifrvdirbeQHt- 

Our-m. H. i!i|ieiBea of entf> 

Bbi^ (Haiili^><,'ynnt«wher. 
OoHBnlc', t» (.Id nie^Uie 

Out-dor, g, I. ui nofnina 
Wly. * J^ 

Oul'-K>lp,». la ouSel, psMfg 



""""[a, 
a. going 00 a to 



Oui'-home, n. on ipfSaSeewi 



JiifJ»w,B. 1. lo depdnol'ilu) 



Oiil-ly'-lai, a. btlil(U 



OUT 

iHSit, a. fmrthest in the 
mlr^. [number, 

um -ber, v. t. exceed in 
nm'-ber-ed,* p. ■iirpaa»- 

&9B, «. t. to go beyond. 
&ai-ed,* p. exceeded in 
g. [tance. 

pOet, n. a station at a dia- 
lOar, o. t. to pour out. 
lOui^ing, n. effusion, 
reach, V. t. to exceed, 
ireacli-ed,* p. surpassed 
reaching. [jure, 

ra^e, o. t. to insult, to in- 
ra|:e, n. violence, insult, 
r&l^,* p. treated with 
ie. [lent. 

H^e-ous, a. furious, vio- 
'ftj^e-ous-ly, ad. with vio- 
e- [fury, 

a j:e-ou8-ness, n. violrace, 
each, V. t. to extend be- 
1. [extent, 

•each-ed,* p. exceeded in 
Ide, V. t. or i. to ride fast- 
lan. [vant 

ri-der, n. an attending ser- 
rlght, ad. immediately, 
run', V. t. to surpass in 
ling. [than, 

mil, V. t. to sail faster 
iflii-ed,''' p. surpassed in 
ing. [amount of sales, 
seir, V. t. to exceed in 
■set, n. beginning, 
shine, v. t. to excel in 
[htness. 

aide, n. the outward part, 
aitf, V. t. to sit longer, 
■skirt, n. border, suburb, 
•preod', V. t. to spread 
n. [ward, 

stand', V. i. to project out- 
9tand'-ing, ppr. projecting 
ward ; a- not collected, un- 
1. 

Bt&re, V. t. to surpass in 
ing. 

Btar-ed,* p. of Outatar*. 
itep', V. t. to step beyond. 
■tep'-ped,*p. sujrpassed in 
•ping. 

stretch', v. t. to extend flur. 
■treteli''ed,* p. extended. 



OVB 

Oat-strlde, «. t. to ezeeed in 

striding. [ceed. 

Oat-strip', o. t. to ontgo, ex- 

Oat-8trip'-ped,*;». surpasKd. 

Ovt-tftik, V. t. [outtauk',;i to 

exceed or overbear in talking. 

Oat-tanc-ed,"' p. exceeded in 

talking. [spite. 

Out-ven'-om, «. t. to exceed in 

Out-vOte, V. t. to exceed in 

votes. [walk fkster ttmn. 

Out-wftlk, V. t. [outwauk',] to 

Out'-w^U, n. a wall on the 

outside. [rent. 

Out'-w^rd, a. external, appa- 

Ouf -wi^rd, ) ad. towaJrds the 

Ouf- wards, \ outsidai 

Out'-w^rd-boundfO. going from 

a port. 

Out'-w^rd-Iy, ad. extenally. 
Out-weftr, V. U to wear longer 

than. 
Out-weigh, V. t. [outway,] to 

exceed in weight, or in value 

and importance. 
Out-went', p. of Outgo, 
Out-wit', V. t. to exceed in de- 
sign. 

Out-wit'-ted,* p. overreaclied. 
Out-wit'-ting, ppr. surpassing 

in cunning. 

Out'-w5rk, n. fortification. 
O'-val, a. having the form of 

an egg. [an egg. 

O'-val, n. a body shaped lilce 
O-va'-ri-ous, a. consisting of 

eggs. [are formed. 

O'-va-ry, n. place where eggs 
O'-vate, a. egg-shaped, as a 

leaf. 

O-va'-tion, n. a lesser triumph. 
Ov-en, n. an arched place for 

baking, [on, on the surface. 
O'-ver, prep, across, alwve, up- 
O'-ver, ad. from side to side, 

more than. [excess. 

O-ver-aet', v. t. to perform to 
O'-ver-ftUs, n. a kind of long 

browsers. 

0-ver-anx'-ious,a. too anxious. 
0-ver-&rch, v. t. to cover with 

an arch. [with an arch. 

0-ver-&rcli^,* p. covered 
O-ver-aw'OtV. (. to restrain by 

awe. 



OVB 

0-ver*aw'-6d,*jp. restrained bjr 
fear. 

O-yet-tLw'-isigfppr. restraining 
by fear. 

O-Ter-bal'-ance, v. t. to exceed 
In weight or value. 
O-ver-bear, v. t. to bear down. 
O-ver-bear-ing,0pr. repressing ; 
a. hauffhty and dogmatical. 
O-ver-bid', v. t. to offer lieyond. 
O'-ver-bOard, ad. out of the 
ship. [excess. 

O-ver-bur'-den, v. t. to load to 
0-ver-bur'-d«n-ed,* p. over- 
loaded, [much. 
O-ver-bum', v. t. to bum too 
0-ver-eare-f{)l, a. careftil to 
excess. 

O-ver-east, v. t. to cloud, [ed. 

O-ver-e&st. p. clouded, obecur- 

0-ver-«air-tious, a. cautious to 

excess. {excess. 

0-vei^ch&r£:e, v. t. to charge to 

O'-ver-ch&rj^, n. excemve 

load. [too high. 

O-ver-chftrft^ed,* p. charged 

O-ver-eloud', v. t. to cover 

with clouds. 

(Vver-^old, m. cold to excess. 
O-ver-eOme, v. t. to conqi^r. 
O-ver-eu'-ri-ous, a. curious to 
excess. 

O-ver-dO, v. t. to do too mueb. 

O-ver-ddne, p. done too much. 

O'-ver-dose, n. too great a 

dose. [beyond tlie credit. 

O- ver-dr^w, v.t.to draw orders 

O-ver-drive, v. t. to drive too 

hard. [mucli. 

O-ver-dry, v. t. to dry too 

O-ver-ea-ger, a. eager to ex- 

cess. 

O- ver-eat, v. t. to eat too much. 
O'-ver-fftll, n. a steep feU of 

O-ver-feed, e. t. to feed m es- 
O-ver-fed', j». fed to excnm, ^ 
O-ver-flow, V. c or ft. to Mfmmr 

over. lomt. 

O'-ver-fl0w,s. inandatian, deK 
O-ver-flow-ed,* ji. buindated. 
O-ver-flow-iag, jmp. i^ieading 

over; a. abQiMaiiCi eoptousi 

exuberant 
0-ver-flOw-lnf,«.( 



90S 



OVE 



O-ver-for'-ward, a. forward to 

ezcea. [^reat forwardne«. 

C>-ver-for'-ward-ne«, «. too 

O-ver-go', V. f. to surpaa, ez- 

OQCd 

O-ver-grOw, v. t. to cover with 
herbage, to grow beyond prop- 
er size, rise above. 

O-ver-grown, j». covered with 
herbage. (growth. 

O'-ver-grOwth, n. cxcearive 

O-ver-hang', v. t. to Jut over. 

O-ver-h&rd-en, v. t. to render 
too hard. [much haste. 

0-ver-ha8t-i-]y, oit. with too 

O-ver-host-i-ness, n. excessive 
haste. 

O-ver-hast-y, a. precipitate. 

O-ver-haul', v. t. to turn over 
and examine, overtake. 

O-ver-hauI'-ed,* p. examined. 

O-ver-head', ad. above, aloft. 

O-ver-hear, v. t. to hear by ac- 
cident, [cident 

O-ver-heard,* p. heard by ac- 

O-ver-heat, v. t. to heat to ex- 
cess. ^cess. 

0-ver-heat-ed,p. heated toex- 

O-ver-joy', v. t. to transport 
with joy. [with joy. 

O-ver-joy'-ed,* p. transported 

O-ver-la'-bor, v. t. to tire. 

O-ver-Ia'-bor-ed,* p. labored 
too much. 

O- vet- lade, v. t. to overload. 

O-ver-lad-en, p. overburdened. 

O-ver-iaid, p. smothered. 

O-ver-lay, v. t. to spread over, 
to smother. 

O-ver-Iay-ing, j»pr. smothering. 

O-ver-leap, v. t. to leap over. 

0-ver-leap-ed,*p. leaped over. 

O-ver-liv'e, v. t. to outlive. 

O-ver-IOad, v. t. to load too 
heavily. 

O-ver-lQQk, v. t. to inspect, re- 
view, neglect, excuse. 

O-ver-look-ed,* p. inspected, 
slighted, excused. 

O-ver-match', v. t. to conquer. 

O-ver-match', n. one of supe- 
rior strength. [ered. 

O-ver-match'-ed,* j». overpow- 

O-ver-meos'-ttre, n. excess of 

jBeasure. 



OVB 

(y-vo-mlM, A. plaeed ovartito 



O-ver-much', n. more than mf- 
ficient [beAMW. 

Over-night, n. In the night 

0-ver«f-fi"-€ioiii, a. too mB- 
cioas. (omtt 

O-ver-p&SB, V. I. to go over, 

0-ver-pftM-ed,*|r. paaled.gooe 

0-ver-pist,p. overanwieil Tby. 

O-vo^piUd, p. paid more than 
is due. 

O- ver^paiy,v. L to pay too mneh. 

O-ver-per-suade, «. t. to pw- 
suade againat inclinatioB. 

O'-ver-pluB, n. more than ia 
wanted. 

0-ver-pois'e, •. (. to oatwei^ 

O-ver-poia'e, n. preponderant 
weight [too much. 

O-ver-pol'-ish, v. t, to pollah 

O-ver-pol'-isb-ed,* ji. too higli- 
ly polished. 

O-ver-pow'-er, «. t. to van- 
quiah, to a^et too strongly. 

0-ver-pow'-er-ed,'''jp. aubdued. 

0-va>-prize, V. I. 10 prize too 
highly. [cess. 

0-ver-pr1z-ed,* j». prized to ex- 

O-ver-rate, «. t. to rate too 
high. 

O-ver-reach, «. t. to deceive. 

0-ver-reach-«i,* p. cheated. 

O-ver-rlde, v. t. to ride beyond 
the strength of. 

O-ver-rid', ) jr. rid to ex- 

O-veivrid'-dcn, J cess. 

0-ver-rI-p«n, v. t. to grow too 
ripe. [cess. 

0-ver-rOast, v. t. to roast to ex- 

O-ver-rule, v. t. to control. 

O-ver-ru'-led,* p. controlled. 

O-ver-ru'-ler, n. one who over- 
rules. 

0-ver-ru'-ling,/jj>r. controlling ; 
a. exerting superior power. 

O-ver-run', v. t. to spread over, 
march over, ravage. 

Over-run', p. overspread, rav- 
aged. 

O-ver-see', v. t. to superintend. 

O-ver-seen, p. superintended. 

Ovor-seer, n. a supervisor. 

Over-aef , v. c or t . to over- 
turn. 



ova 

O-irar^lia. *. e. 10 cofnMriOi 

^t V> t* lO C0fW> 

"• jk anh 

„_JS 

Over-abooC, «. L to 

OveralMMf , p. ahot boywi. 
C-varaiiot, c re ce iv t ag wai« 

over a wbeeL [perinimiiaMa 
O'-ver-alght, n. a mMak^trnt- 
Overakip', «. c to aUp onr. 
Ovvrideep, «. (. to tea loo 

long. 

OyeiHieiif , p, of Oasrwliy 
O'va^apMk, «. (. to apaak M 

mnch, [loeiM» 

Over-apealc-ing, %. a apeaMiH 
Over-^vead', «. (. to eoMi 

over. [yvB'' 

Ovemep', «. c to iKap ko- 

Over-atoek', «. <. to fflO too 
Over-atoek'-ed,* p, aoppBed 

toezceaa. [tooaneb. 

O-ver«t0ro, o. (.to alon wMi 
Over-atrain, «. (. to atraia ta 

exceaa. [toeenoa 

Over^trftfai-ed,* p, aHelelMd 
Over-atrew', «. c to ^nad 

over. 

Over-irtr5wn, p, apread ovei; 
(y-vert, a. opoi, apparent 
Over-take, «. (. to oobm «p 

with. 

Over-tftk-ai,|»p.comeiqiwith. 
Over-tiisk, «. t to Impooe too 

much work on. [wim woik. 
O-veM&sk-ed,* p. boidflned 
Over-tax', v. c to tax to ex- 
cess. [ee» 
Ovei^tax-ed,* p. taxed la ex- 
O-ver-throw, «. t to aobfert 
O'-ver-throw, n. rain, deflsat 
Over-thrown, pp. aabfwted, 

ruined. [vene. 

Over-thwf^rf, a. oppoone, ad- 
Over-tire, o. r. to ore to es> 

cesB. [ezeeat 

Over-tr-red.* j». fatigned to 
O-vert-ly. ««. (^p«ily, poblio^ . 
0-ver-t99iE,p. of Ovareate. 



ni-Lng-l!', «(. 



"s;-"'- 



-wlwlm'-td,* p. Iminan 






I'-ey-fd,' a. bevlngluitnijl 
I'-Jlp, n. B pInnL, UueoWBllp. 

I'-nolL, ■. u giuli w utaDil lot 



combiDe wjLh oirC«D- [ate[ 
Oi-yC-e-omu'.n.peraUniBi 



PAB'-U-LAtt, ) ipenala- 
P.b'-u-[Qin,llngio(boJ, 
— --'ing slimcnl. [MeL 

n- d wnalt qtudnipcd 



vokJ ibi dlapcicbei, oiAa- 

Ack^B. i. 10 pi* In ■ pukM. 
Fack'-borae, n, a bonerOf Ibd> 

Picli'-«*d]e, ■. ■ odiUg far 
PKk'-Uiread, ■. a thnad An 

rt^eo, Pa'-BM, ■. an uilaiil 
of S- Ameiicat Tcaaabllng Uh 
camel, Icovoudc. 

Paet, Fae-iloB, n. a contrael, 



'Bd'-der, ». ft fou hljiiwar- 

Pad;-dle, t>. i. lo plar In wals. 

iler, n. one IKal p^idiUa. 
lock, a. a toad. 

ui, H, a beatben, an Idol- 



'H'-tMlU, (J. ahowy. pampoiu. 
'a'-ieoM-ry, n. ahow, ponip. 
'Bff-t-nal, a. coaaUlIng of 

;a'-gDd. j n. a lempls In B. 

'all-liil, V as much aa a°ptU 
>aln, n. dlBIrcai, penaltf. 
'ain, V. (■ 10 dIktreBfl, azmat. 



Pac'-l-f j-lng, ^^r. SP^IBB- 

°k'-ate,,isbiini)le,alial*. 
;k'-ea,' ji. maja inio bun 



'lln-leai, a. TDid of ptlnoi l>- 
tinm-a-lar, m. ■ labortou 



f04 



PAL 



Paina-ta-king, m. laboriom. 
Paint, c. (. or t. to color with 

a bruuli. 

Paint, n. acoloiini mbatanee. 
Pflint-4.'r, n. one wuo palnta, a 

rope. 
PAint-infr, n. the act or art of 

forming figurea in colora; a 

pirturn. 
Pair, n. t%vo thing* alike, miit- 

(m1, oruwHl tngfther. [plcii. 
Pnlr. V. t. or i. to join in cou- 
P.lir-ed,* /. unittrd in a couple. 
Pftir-ine, ppr. uniting in apair. 
Pai'-ace, n. a niagnincent 

hifusti. 

Pal-an-kron, \ n. a covered 
Pa-lan-<|iiin', ^ carriage borne 

on the shduldera. [tante. 

Pal'-at-a-blc, a. pleasing to the 
Pal'-at-a-blc-noM, n. the quali- 
ty of being agreeable to tlic 

tsufie. [palate. 

Pal -a-tal, a. pertaining to tlie 
Pai'-a-tal, n. a lettor uttered by 

the aid of the palate. 
Pal'-att?, n. the root of the 

mouth, toj^te. la palatine. 
Palai'-iu-ate, a. province of 
Pal'-a-tiiii;, a. pertaining to a 

palace. 
J'ai'-a tine, n. one invested 

with nival privll^es. [ter. 
I'a-Id-vcr, n. talk; v. t. to flat- 
Pali-, a. destitute of color, 

white. [fitake. 

Pal<>, n. a pointed Iward, a 
Pale, r. t. to incliMO with pales. 
i\ile-Ia ced,* o. having a sick- 

Ij' look. 

Pa-le-a'-ccoufl, a chaffy. 

Palo-iiest<, n. whitenctis, wan- 
ness, [manner of writing. 

Pa-le-oji'-ra-phy, n. ancient 

Pa-le-ol'-o-g-y, n. treatise on 

ancient writings. 

Pa'-le-ous, a. chalTy, like chaff. 

Pa-Ies'-tri-an, > a. pertaining 

Pa-Ies'-trie, \ to the exercise 

of wrestling. 

P^'-f^ey, n. a small horse. 

Pa'-Ung, n. an inclosing with 



^al-i-aadej n- a fortiflcation of 
■takes. 



PAN 

Pal-i-rtde, «. c to AxtUy with 

jmlea. 

Pull, n. a covering fbr the dM4. 

Pf^ll, V. t. or c to cloke, clqy. 

Pal-la'-di-um, n. a atatiie of 
Pallaa, an einietive defenae. 

F^U-ed* p. of PaU. 

Pal'-let, n. a painter*a boari, 
nut of a watcn, a atraw bed. 

Pal'-li-ate, v. t. to cover, ex- 
cuac. 

Pal-li-a'-tion, n, eztenuatioii. 

Pal'-li-a-tive, n. that whieh ez- 
tenuates. 

Pal'-lid, c pale, wan. 

Pal'-lid-neas, n. want of color. 

Pa/m, n. a tree, inner part of 
the hand. Ttaand. 

Pa/m, V. t. to c<niceal in the 

Pii/m-tree, n. the date tree. 

Pal'-ma-ted, a. entirely web- 
bed, [palm-tree. 

Pal-met-to, n. a mefiea of 

Pal'-mi-ped, a. weh-rooted. 

Pal'-mia-try, n. art of telling 
fortunes by the hand, [groaa. 

Palp'-a-ble, a. that may be felt, 

Palp'-a-ble-neaa, n. quality of 
being palpable, plainneas. 

Palp-a'-tion, n. act of feeling. 

Palp'-i-tate, v. i. to throb or 
beat 

Palp-i-ta'-tion, n. a preternat- 
ural pulsation of the heart 

P^'-flie-al, a. affected with the 
pal^. [palsy. 

P^r-si-ed,* p. affected with 

P^r-ay, n. loss of the power of 
voluntary muscular motion, 
paralysis. 

P^'-sy, V. t. to deprive of the 
power of voluntary muscular 
motion, to paralyze. 

P^l'-ter, v.t. to fail, come short 

P^l'-tri-ness, n. meanneaa. 

P^l'-try, a. mean, pitiAiL tri- 
fling. [ftiU. 

Pam -per, v. t. to feed to the 

Pam'-per-ed,*^. fed luxurioiu- 

Pam'-per-ing, ppr. glutting. 

Pam'-phlet, %. aheeta atitched 

unbound. [pamphleia. 

Pam'-phlet-eer. n. a writer f^ 

Pan, n. a broad veaael, part of 



FAH 




re or ililBOf 
fboMlpnlM. 



Paa'-Mka, «. aealw mJRTii 
Pan'-«re-M, ikanAgtador 

thehody. TpMffk^ 

PaB-dflaC-te, claeideailBa 
Paa^-de r, it. a plaqs • a«a 

wreieh. ^tt^ 

Pan-dl«-«-la'-tloii, «. a jtpmk- 
Pan'-dore,«. a foiicil faiiiii> 

ment 

Pane, «. a aquare 
Pan-e-tyr'-le, %. ' 
Pan-fr-tyi'-i«, l 
Pan-e-lrr'-ie-al, { lof 

ftncoiniaatic. 
Pan-e-tyr'-iat, n. om wte ko- 

rtowa praise, aa eulogtat 
Pan'-e-tyr-lie, «. c to anto 

highly. ^ W 

Pah'-e-tyr-I-ied,* p. 9&f- 
Pan'-e-|7r^lx-ing, jmt. pdi- 

ini* UorfMlL 

Pan'-el, n. aquare of wln■BO^ 
Pan'-el, v. t. to fiMrm wiApaa* 

da. [paaili> 

Pan'-el-ed,* p. fonaedwtt 
Pang,*, extreme pain, tortDti 
Pang, o. c to diatreaawithiriik 
Pan'^g-ed,* p. pained uatm 

Pan"f^lin, %. a aealy Uwi. 
Pan'-Ie, n. a audden Mght 
Pan'-ie, a. extrane .or anddai 
Pan'-i-ele, n. an inflonaeMiee 

in wUch the flowen an aea^ 

tered on pedunclea, aa Inoitt 

andgraaa. 

Pan-nel, n. a nutieaaddle. 
Pann'-ier, «. a baaket taba ev* 

ried on boraea. [ftMe. 

Pan'-o-ply, n. armor lor da- 
Pan-o-n-ma, n. cimaktti 

view. [oca. 

Pan'-ay, n. a violet of ttareeoolr 
P&nt, «. ft. to beat rapidly. 
P&nt, n. a n^AA beaniai. [mUl 
Pan-tft-kxm', n. a kind oftrsv- 
Pan'-the-iaBA, %. the doettlM 

that the univene ia God. 
Pan-tb«r-lat, %. one who hbr 

llaTW !■ piwhnii 



PAP 

-|lie-lBi'-i«, I «. makiog 
-the-tof-ie-al, \ tbe uni- 
«e to be God. 

-theT-oii} n. a temple in 
me dedicated to all the 
ties. [raped, 

'-tlier, n. a spotted quad- 
'-tlle, n. a gutter tile. 
t-lng;fpr. palpitating, long- 
;. [foot. 

'-to-fle,n. a slipper for the 
'-to-graph, n. an instru- 
iiit to copy any drawing, 
rto-graph'-ie, a. performed 
a pantograph, [scription. 
-tt^-ra-phy, n. general de- 
I'-to-mime, n. representa- 
n in dumb show, 
i-to-mim'-ie, > a. repre- 
t-to-mim'-ie-al, s senting 
auracters and actions by 
mb show. [provisions. 
t'-try, n. an apartment for 
I, n. a nipple, soft food, 
pa, «. father. 

•pa-cy, n. popedom, papal 
tnority. [pope, popish, 
-pal, a. belonging to the 
pav'-e-rous, a. resembling 
ppies. 

paw', n. a tree whose fruit 
of the size of a melon, 
-per, n. a substance in 
eets, usually made of cot- 
a or linen. [per. 

-per, V. «. to cover with pa- 
-per-ed,* p. covered with 
per. [turer of paper, 

-per-ma-ker, n. a manufac- 
-per-mill, n. a mill for ma- 
ng paper. [for money. 

-per-m6n-ey, n. notes used 
-per-stai n-er, n. one that 
una or stamps paper. 
)'-il, n. a small pap, or nip- 
e. [bling a butterfly, 

pil-i-o-na'-ceous, a. resem- 
p'-il-la-ry, ) a. resembling 
y-il-lous, S nipples, cover 
I with little points, 
-pist, n. an adherent to the 
tpish religion. 
•plsf-ie-al, a. popish. 
l>-poos', n. a babe among In- 
p'-pouB, a. downy. Idiana. 



PAR 

Pap'-pufl, M. soft downy lub- 
atance. [culent 

Pap'-py, €. like pap, soft, auc- 
Pap'-u-lous, a. covered with 
little vesicles or blisters. 
Pa-py'-rus. n. an Ecyptian 
plant, a kind of reed, of which 
paper was made. [value. 
F&r, n. state of equality, equal 
Far'-a-ble, n. a fable. 
Far-a-bol'-ie, i a. expressed 
Par-a-bol'-ie-al, ) by parable, 
or similitude. [of parable. 
Par-a-bol'-ie-al-ly, ad, by way 
Par-a'<ihute, n. an instrument 
to prevent rapidity of descent 
in a balloon. [vocate. 

Par'-a-elete, n. a comforter, ad- 
Pa-rSLde, n. a place to assem- 
ble troops, show, pomp. 
Pa-rade, v. t. to assemble as 
troops. [a verb. 

Par-a-di^ra, n. exhibition of 
Pa-ra'-ding, ppr. assembling. 
Par'-a-dlse, n. Eden, a place of 
bliss. 

Par-a-dis'-e-an, > a. pertain- 
Par-a-dis-i'-a-eal, ) ing to par- 
adise, or to a place oifclicity. 
Par'-a-dox, n. a tenet seeming- 
ly absurd. [to paradox. 
Par-a-dox'-i-cal, a. pertaining 
Par'-a-gon, n. pattern of excel- 
lence, [course. 
Par'-a-graph, n. part of a dis- 
Par'-a-graph,r. t. to write par- 
agraphs. 

Par'-a-lyze, v. t. to affect with 
palsy, to deprive of the power 
of muscular motion, to de- 
stroy action. 

Par'-a ly-zed, p. affected with 
palsy. 

Par'-a-ly-zing, ppr. depriving 
of the power of action. 
Par-al-lae'-tie, a. pertaining to 
parallax. 

Par'-al-lax, n. difference be- 
tween the true and apparent 
place of a heavenly body. 
Par'-al-lel, a. equally distant. 
Par'-al-lcl, n. a line at the same 
distance from another in all 
its length. 
Par'-al-lel, o. t. to eqtidL 



PAR 



909 



Par^-al-lel-itm, «. state of be- 
ing parallel. 

Par-al-lel'-o-grara, n. a right- 
lined figure of four sides, 
whose opposite sides are &- 
qual, a long square. 

Pa-ral'-o-^m, n. false reason- 
ing. 

Pa-ral'-o-|ryjn. false reasoning. 

Par-al'-y-sis, n. palsy, [palsy. 

Par-a-lyt'-ie, a. affected with 

Par-a-lyt'-ic, n. one who has 
lost the power of muscular 
motion. [rior. 

Par'-a-motmt, a. chief, supe> 

Par-a-mour, n. a lover, wooer. 

Par'-a-pet, n. a wall for de- 
fense. 

Par-a-pher'-na, ) n. goods 

Par-a-pher-na'-li-a, S of a wife 
beyOnd her dower. 

Pai'-a-phrase, n. a copious ex- 
planation, [amply. 

Par'-a-phrase, v. t. to interpret 

Par'-a-phra-sed,* p. explained. 

Par'-a-phra-»ing,pjjr. explaiu- 
ine amply. [prets. 

Par -a-phrast, n. one who Inter- 
Par-a-phrast'-ic, a. ample in 
explanation. 

Par'-a-site, n. a flatterer, a 
plant growiag on another. 
Par'-a-sif-ie, ) a. flatto-- 
Par-a-sit'-ie-al, ] ing meanly, 
growing on another tree. 
Par'-a-sol, n. a stnall umbrella. 
Par-boil, v. t. to boil partly. 
Par-boil-ed,* p. boiled in part. 
Par-eel, n. a small bundle. 
Par-cd, V. t. to divide into por- 
tions, [portions. 
Par-ccl-ed,* p. divided into 
Par-cel-ing, ppr. dividing into 
parcels. 

Piir-ce-na-ry, n. co-heirship, 
Par-ce-ner, n. a co-heir, co-par" 
cener. [surface. 

Parch, V. t. or t. to burn the 
Pftrch-ed,* p. scorched. 
PArch-ing, ppr. scorching, 
burning. 

P&rch-ment, n. the skin of a 
■beep or goat so dressed u to 
be fitted for writing on. 
Pftid, n. the leopard. 



fi06 PAA 

n. [p&rdn,] forfive- 



Far-don, 

ncfls. 

P&r-don, V. t. to forgive, remit 
F&r-duii-a-blc, a. that may be 

for|iiv«'ii. [mit of pardon. 

Par-dwn-a-bly, ai<. mo as to ad- 
Par-don-od,* p. forgiven, ex- 

custid. [gives. 

Piir-don-er, n. one wlio for- 
Piir-don-ing, ppr. forgiving, | 



excusing. [face. 

Fore, V. t. to cut off the sur- 

Pftr-ed,*/>. having the rind cut 
off. (tliat mitigates pain. 

Par-e-gor'-ic, n. a medicine 

Par-cnt, n. a father or mother. 

Par'-ent-a^c, n. birth, extrac- 
tion, [rcntd. 

Pa-rcnt'-al, a. becoming pa- 

Pa-run'-the-iiis, n. a sentence 

l^or part of it inciuded in curv- 
ed lines. ( ) 

Par-en-thrt'-ic, ) a. inclu- 

Par-en thet'-ic-al, J ded in a 
parenthesis. [rents. 

Par-ent-le.'iii, a. destitute of pa- 

Piir-^et, n. gypsum, plaster 
stoue. [walls. 

Piir-g^et, r. t. to plaster as 

Par-^c't-ed,*/>. plastered, stuc- 
coed. 

Par-^ot-inc, ppr. plastering. 

Par-)icl ion, n. a moclc sun. 

Pa'-ri-an, a. pertaining to Pa- 
ros in Greece. [surface. 

Par-ing, ppr. shaving off tlie 

Pdr-inff, n. rind or skin cut off. 

Par'-iflh, n. district, religious 
society. [ish. 

Par'-ish, a. belonging to a par- 

Par-ish'-ion-er, n, one belong- 
ing to a parish. [of Paris. 

Pa-ris'-ian, n. an inhabitant 

Par'-i-ty, n. equality, lilceness. 

Park, n. inclosure ror deer, a 

place for artillery. 

Park, V. t. to inclose in a park. 
<*ark-e^, n. the keeper of a 

park. [tion. 

Pftrl-ance, n. talk, conversa- 

Pftr-ley, n. conference. 

PiLr-ley, v. i. to treat by word 

of mouth. 

Pftr-ley-ed,* p. of Parley. 
Par-Ua-ment, n. the legislature I 



PAR 

of Great Britain, compOMdof 
the house of lords and hooie 
of conmions. 

P&r-lia-meut'-a-ry, c pertain- 
ing to parliament, acctmiing 
to the usage of l^islativea bo- 
dies, [sation. 
Piir'-lor, n. a room for conver- 
Pa-ro'-chi-al, a. beloufflng to a 
parish. [words. 



PAX 



I Par'-o-di-ed,* p. altered aa 
Par'-o-dy, n. a different applir 
cation of words. [ently. 

Par'-o-dy. v. t. to 'apply differ- 
Par'-o-ket, i n. a small par- 
Par'-o-quet, \ rot. 
Pa-roi, Pa-rOle, n. word of 
mouth, a promise by a pria- 
oner released that he will re- 
turn. 

Pa-rOl, Pa-role, a. oral, verbal. 
Pa-rot'-id, a. noting glands 
near the ears, [turn of a fit 
Par'-ox-ysm, n. periodical re- 
Par-ri-cl'-dal, a. consisting in 
parricide. 

Par'-ri-cide, n. one who mur- 
ders his parent. 
Par'-ri-ed,* p. warded off 

Par'-rot, n. a fowl of numerous 
species. 

Par'-ry, v. t. to ward off. 

Par'-ry-iiig, ppr. warding off. 

Parse, v. t. to resolve by gram- 
mar. 

PHrs-ed,* o. resolved by rules. 

Par-si-mo -ni-ous, a. frugal, 
sparing. [ringly. 

Ptlr-si-mo'-nl-ous-ly, ad, spa- 

Par-si-mo-ny, n. sparingncas in 
the use of money. 

Pars-ley, n. a plant. 

Pars-nep, n. a plant and root 

Piir-son, n. the priest of a par- 
ish, [parson. 

Par-son-a^e, n. benefice of a 

P&rt, n. a portion, share, side. 

Part, V. t. to divide, share, sep- 
arate. 

Par-take, v. t. to have a part 

Par-tak-en, p. shared with o- 
thers. 

Par-tak-er, n. one who shares. 

Part-ed, p. separated, sever- 
ed. 



Par-tarn, «. [paionjatefel 

AmI^ «• inelndlnf a ]«ii, 
Par-tiaP-t-i7, n. rnkkia Mm. 
Ptr-tial-ly, •<. In part caltf, 

with Uaa. 

P&rt-i-ble, «. diviaitala. 
P&r-tie'-i-iwnt, «. aliail^ pa^ 

takinc. 

Pftr-tic'-i-pftte, «. f.io|iaitak0^ 
P&r-tio-i-pa'-tloQ, «. ariiarfa«. 
P&r-ti-ci-ple, m. a wofd Aimed 
taaa a verb, and having tte 
■enae of a verb, anUeetlve, or 
noon. [aioBk 

P&r-ti-ele, «. a amall part, aa 
Piir-tie'-u-lar, a. afavolar, indi- 
vidual. 

Pir-tie'-a-Iar, n, a point 
Pftr-tie-u-Iar'-i-^, %. aoM- 
thing peculiar, [partlealna. 
Pftr-tie-u-lar-ice, «. c tDHBe 
PiU^tie'-u-lBi^ly, md. afa«^. . 
P&rt-ing, ji^. dividini, aeaaia- 
ting. [BraakiBg. 

Part-ing, «. aeparation, a 
Part-i-aan, n. a partynaa. 
P&rt-lte, at sepantBdintopailb 
P&l^ti"-tion, n. that wliickMp- 
arates. [punL 

Par-ti"-tion, v. C to divkto iaio 
Part-i-tive, a. diatillMiiivs. 
P&rt-Iy, ad. in part, in fome 
measure. [aen. 

Partner, n. aaaociate m\iaA- 
Part-ner-ship, %. onion in ta- 
sinesB. 

Pftl^tg9k^ p. of Partake. 

Pftr-trid^, w. a name given lo 
different fowls. InNewKnc- 
land the ruflbd groua; ra 
some of the other atataa, Oa 
(j^uail of New Eociand. 

Parts, n. pi. ftcnluea, lefion. 

parts, n. pi. powen of the 
mind. (JMBC. 

Par-tu'-ri-ent, a. briagtaa fbrtti 

Par-tu-ri"-tion, ». aacorbrinf- 
ing forth. 

Part-y, m. a adeec awmhlr. 
one of two Utigantik 

Part'-jr-eOl-oiHBd, «. haffng 
different colon. 

Par^y^^uu^ ».an adhanM l» 
a party. 



PA6 

ehal, c pertaining to the 
(over [governor. 

if^'fPa-ahaw', n-a Turkish 
law'-lie, n. jurisdiction of 
kshaw. 

qui], ) n. a lampoon, sa- 
quin, I tiric writing. 
iain-&de, n. a satirical 

Ing- 

[uin-&dc, V. t. to lampoon. 

V. t. to go, spend the 
!, omit, enact, 
n. a passage, license to 
, a tlirtist. [passed, 

a-ble, a. that may be 
a^e,ii.act of passing, way, 
, course, clause or portion 
book. 

a-|rer, ) n. one that trav- 
en-£:er, s els on foot, in a 
cle, or in a ship, [enacted 



VAT 



PAT 



90T 



ed,* p. gone by, ended, 

er, n. one who passes, a 

eler. 

ter-ine, a. pertaining to 

rows. 

i-bil'-i-ty, ) n. capacity 

li-ble-ness, \ of receiving 

'essions. 

li-ble, a. that may suffer. 

ing, ppr. proceeding, ex- 

ing. 

ing, n. act of going. 

ion, n. feeling, desire. 

ion-ate, a. easily excited. 

ion-ate-ly, ad. angrily. 

ion-ed,* a. expressing 

on. [sion. 

ion-less, a. void or pas- 

ive, a. receiving impres- 

I, unresisting, submissive. 

ve-ly, ad. submissively. 

ve-ness, n. quality of re- 

ng impressions, patience, 

li^ion. 

>-vcr, n. feast of the Jews 

nemorating the escape of 

lebrews in Egypt when 

rst bom were smitten. 

port, n. a permi^ion to 

I. andj»|>. of Past; gone. 
trep. l>eyond. 
«. flour moistened. 
V. t. to unite with psite. 



PSst-ed, p. made to adhere 

with paste. [paste. 

Past-ing, ppr. cementing with 

Paste-board, n. a species of 

thick paper. 

Pas'-tcl, n. a plant, the woad. 

Pas'-tem, n. joint of a horse 
next the foot. [crayons. 

Pas'-til, n. a roll of paste for 

Pas-time,- n. diversion, sport. 

Pas-tor, n. a shepherd, minis- 
ter, [the care of souls. 

Pas-tor-al, a. rural, relating to 

Pas-tor-al, n. a poem on rural 
affairs. [pastor. 

Pas-tor-ate, n. the office of a, 

Piis-tor-ship, n. the office of a 
pastor. 

Past-ry, n. pies, tarts, cake. 

Past-ry-CQok,n.one who makes 
pies, &c. 

Pas-tur-a-ble, a. fit for pasture. 

Pas-tur-ag-e, n. feed for cattle. 

Pas-ture, n. land for grazing, 
feed. 

Piis-ture, v. t. or i, to graze. 

Pas-tur-ed,* p. kept on grass, 
fed. 

Past-y, a. like paste, or dough. 

Past-y, n. a pie made of paste. 

Pat, a. fit, exact, ready; ad. 
fitly. [blow. 

Pat, V t. to tap ; n. a light 

Patch, n. a piece of cloth. 

Patch. V. t. to put a patch on. 

Paich-ed,* p. mended with 
pieces. 

Patch'-er, n. one who patches. 

Patch'-w6rk, n. bits of cloth 
sewed together. 

Patch'-er-y, n. bungling work 

Pate, n. the head, skin of a 
calf's head. [ice. 

Pat'-in, n. the cover of a chal- 

Pat'-ent, a. open, public. 

Pat'-ent, n. a grant of exclu- 
sive right. . [grant of. 

Pat'-ent, v. t. to make a public 

Paf-ent-ed, v. granted by pat- 
ent [patent is granted. 

Pat-ent-ee', n. one to whom a 

Pa-tern'-al, a. fatherly. 

Pa-tcrii'-i-^, n. the relation of 
a father. [jmiyer. 

Pa'-ter-no«-ter, n. the Lord's 



Pftth, n. ft Way trod or beatra 
by man or beast, course of 
life. 

PsLth, V. t. to tread into a path. 
Pa-thef-ie, a. affecting the 
passions. [cite feeling. 

Pa-thet'-ie-al-ly, at/, so as to ex- 
Pa-thet'-ie-al-ness, n. pathos. 
P&th-Iess, a. having no path. 
Pa-th<^-no-my, n. the science 
of the passions, [pathology. 
Path-o-lo^-ie, a. pertaining to 
Pa-thol'-o-gy, n. the science of 
diseases. [feeling. 

Pa'-thos, n. that which excites 
Path-way, n. a path, way, 
course. [out discontent. 

Pa'-tience, n. a suffering with- 
Pa'-ticnt, a. enduring withoat 
murmuring. [disease. 

Pa'-tlent, n. a person suffering 
Pa'-tient-ly, ad. without dis- 
content. 

Pa'-tri-areh, n. the father and 
ruler of a fiamily, a dignitary 
of the church, [a patriarch. 
Pa-tri-areh'-al, a. pertaining to 
Pa'-tri-areh-ate, i n. the office, 
Pa'-tri-areh-y, \ or jurisdic- 
tion of a patriarch. 
Pa-tri"-clan, a. noble. [Rome. 
Pa-tri"-cian, n. a nobleman in 
Pat-ri-mo'-ni-al, a. derived by 
inheritance. 

Pat'-ri-mo-ny, n. an estate de- 
rived from a father or other 
ancestor. [his country. 

Pat'-ri-ot, m. one ig^ laves 
Pat'-ri-ot, ) a. havnglove to 
Pat-ri-ot'-ie, \ one's country. 
Pat'-ri-ot-ism, n. love of one's 
country. 

Pa-trol, n. a walking round, or 

the guard that goes round at 

night. [in camp. 

Pa-trol, V. i. to go the rounds 

Pa-trOll-ed,* p. of Patrol. 

Pa-trOll-ing, j)pr. going ronnd 

to watch. [fender. 

Pat'-ron, n. a supporter, de- 

Paf-ron-age,'ii. support^ pro* 

tection. [fendinc. 

Paf -ron-al, a. supporting, d»- 

Paf -lon-QHs, n. a female thai 

supports. 



PEL 

Pe-danf -ie-al-Iy, ad. with dis- 
play of iesrniug. [learning. 
!^'-aut-ry, n. ostentation of 
^ed'-ate, «. divided lilce toes. 
>ed'-dle, v. i, to travel and re- 
tail ffoods. [trader. 
*ed'-d4er, n. a traveling foot- 
i*ed'>dliiig, ppr. traveling and 
selling ; a. trifling, unimport- 
ant. ' [column, 
'ed'-es-tal, n. the base of a 
^e-des'-tri-an, ji. traveling on 
foot. 

*€S-de8'-tri-an, n. a walker, 
'ed'-i-gree, n. genealogy, line- 
age. 

'ed'-i-ment, n. an ornamental 
crowning of tiie front of a 
building. [infants 

*e-do-bap'-tism, n. baptism of 
Vdo-bap'-tist, n. one who 
holds to infant baptism, 
'eel, V. t. to strip off skin or 
rind. [shovel. 

*eel, n. rind, bark, a Are 
•eel-ed,* p. stripped, plun- 
dered, [pillager. 
*del-t;r, n. one that peais, a 
'«el-ing,>//>r. stripping ufTbark 
or akin. [ens. 
'eep, n.aly look, cry of chick- 
'eep, V. i. tu begin to appear, 
cry as a chicken. 
'eep-*;r, n. a chicken ; the eye. 
eer, n. an equal, nobleman. 
eer, v. i. tu cume iu sigiu, to 
appear. 

e*:r-u^e, n. body of peers, 
ecr-ed,* p. of Peer. 
eer-ess, n. a peer's lady, 
eer-less, a. haying no equal. 
eer-less-ne8s,n.state of ha vinj^ 
lo equal. 

eev-idh, a. fretful, petulant.- 
eev-ish-ly, ad. fretfully, 
ter-ish-ness, n. freifuincss. 
eg, If. a small wooden pin. 
eg, V. t. to fasten with a 
RTooden pin. [p^gs- 

eg'-ged,* p. fastened with 
i^-ging, ppr. fasieuiog with 

I peg. 

uk'-an,«. aspeclrpofweaad. 

u^la' ^-aii, a. pcnaiuiug lu 



PEN 

PeIf,«jnoney ill-gotten, riches. 

Per-i-ean, n. a large fowl. 

PH'isse, n. [pelees,] a habit for 
a female. 

Pen, n. a skin, a hide. [mass. 

Pel'-Iet, It. a little ball, or round 

Per-li-€le,n. thin external skin, 

Pel'-li-to-ry, n. a plant, [film. 

Peli'-mell, ad. confusedly. 

Pel-lu'-cid, a. clear, transpa- 
rent, [cy. 

Pel-lu'-cid-ness, n. transparen- 

Pelt, n. skin of a beast with its 
fur. [substances. 

Pelt, V. t. to strike with small 

Pelt'-ing, ppr. striking with 
something thrown. 

Pell'.-ry, n. skirls, furs. 

Pen, n. instrument for writing, 
inclosure. [contiue. 

Pen, V. t. to record with a pen, 

Pe'-nal, a. denouncing punish- 
ment. 

Pen'-al-ty, n. the pain or loss 



PEN 



900 



attached to tlie commission 

of a crime. 

Pen'-ance, li. suffering infliclud 
Pence, n.pL oC Penny. 
Pen'-cil, ». a brush used by! 



aquatic, palmiped, with 8h<Rt 

wings like fins. [wounds. 
Pen'-i-cil, n. a pledget for 
Pe-nin'-su-la, ■. land nearly 

surrounded by water. 
Pe-nin'-su-lar, a. nearly su^ 

rounded by water. 
Pe-nin'-su-late, «. t. to eneoi]»> 

pass nearly with water, [siu. 
Pen'-i-tence, n. contrition for 
Pen'-i-tent, a. suffering sorrow 

for sin. [of sin. 

Pen'-i-tent, n. one who repents 
Pen-i-ten'-tial, a. expressing 

penitence^ [penitence. 

Pen-i-ten'-tia-ry, a. relating to 
Pen-i-ten'-tia-ry, n. a house of 

correction. fauce. 

Pen'-i-tent-ly, ad. with repent- 
Pen'- iirnife, n. a knife for ma- 
king pens. [good haiuL 
Peu'-nian, n. one who writes a 
Pen'-nian-ship, n. manner of 

writing. 

, Pen'-nant, ^ n. a small flag, a 

[for sin. Pen'-non, ^ tackle lor hoisting. 
:..«: — » Peu'-nate, /I. winged. "^ 

Pen'-ned,* j»- written, having 

plumes. 



painters. 

Pen'-cil, V. t. to paint, draw, or 
write with a pencil. 

Pen'-cil-ed,*;>. painted,drawn. 

Pen'-cil-iug, ppr. painting. 

Pend'-anl, n. a jewel, a flag. 

Pend'-ence, n. tilupe, incii.ia- 
tion. 

Pe^d'-en-cy, n. suspense, [ed. 

Pend'-ent, a. hanging, support- 

Pend'-ing, a. depending, un- 
decided, [ing. 

Pend'-u-lous,a.han(ring,swing- 
Pend'-u-liun, n. a body sus- 
pended and vibratiug. 
Pen'-e-tfa-ble, a. thai may be 

penetrated. [piercing. 

Pen'-e-tran-cy, n. the power of 
Peu'-e-trantra. sharp, subtil. 
Pen'-e-trate, v. i. to pierce, 

enter. 

Pen'-e-tra-ting, ppr. entering;. 
Pen-e-tra'-tion, n. act of enietr 

ing, sagacity. 
Peu'-e-tra-iive, a.rtiarpjacute. 
Pfn'-guiu, M. a genus of ;«)wls, 



Pen'-ner, n. a writer, one who 
pens. [ey. 

P(in'-ni-less, a. having no niou- 

Pen'-ning, ppr. commiitintf to 
writing. [shillmg. 

Pen'-ny, n. the twelfth of a 

Pen'-ny-pust, n. one who car- 
ries letters f)»r a small sum. 

Pen-ny-roy'-al, n. an arumtttla 
plant. 

Peu'-iiy-weight, a. a Troy 
weight of tw«fhty-foiir grains. 

Pen'-ny-wlsc, a. Mtvlog nuall 
■ums at the risk of laifer. 

Pen'-ny-wdrth, n. a good ba»> 
gain. led. 

Pen'-sfle, a. hanging, suspend* 

Pen'-sion, n. a settled allow- 
ance, [sion iMk 

Pen'-sion, v. t. to .settle u peu- 

Pen'-sion-ed,* p. sujMorted by 
ai>ension. ^^r [neusiun^ 

Pen'-sion-iir, n. one who ha«a 

Pea'-Htve, a. thoughtful, msg^ 
ous, sad. 

P«sn'-tive-ly, ad. with ladnwa^ 



flueil. [dverqullo^ ._ 

Pen'-u-^nn, h. b Dnira fatviw 
penl.B' UU-.I, ..luvlBf Ovc 

Pm'u-imiiXi.i 



P>' nuitj I^iyiiabli-lHilniHi! 
P-'-nuli^i-mnlr, ■. ar llu lul 



PEK 

P«-eel».»-bl*, *. ihu mi; be 

"'ve, B. 1. tn (M, ohtent, 

Pir^e^^-^d,' ,. linowlrb?r 
°'>-r>;fr(||,u'-r.ir.a.ihg.u, 
tf uf birlnin-Rcinlilc. fri' 
PW-wl/li U«, t Ul» oil I 



•l^jllf.'.-^™^"*^^ 






lOfpHMl 



', flrf.wltb luinii- 



tioklft? 



Pbi, s prtBt, prlmariiy •Ignl- 



W ^-fauj-B-iy, B. nJjril! 



r«_dl"-Ll..^.,uln^««r 
PiT-dli^, «■(• ill CI 

pmp-bvrl-TiPn, ii.pofliUvif' T 



pgr-uJ'-l-on, ■. (eIr lo 



PBIt 

Per'-ish-a-ble-neM, *. Uable- 

ness to perish. 
Per'-ish-ini;, ppr. decaying. 
P«»r-i-8tal'-ti€, a. spiral, ver- 

miculjir. 
Per'-i-style, n. a circle of col- 
umus. [HiRir. 

Per'-i-wig, n. a cap of false 

Per^-i-win-kle, n. a sea snaiL 

Per'-jure,©. t. to forswear, take 
a false oath willfully, wlien 
lawfully administered. 

Per^-jur-ed,* p. having sworn 
falsely. [ju«y- 

Per'-jur-er, n. one guilty of per- 

Per'-ju-ry, n. the act of will- 
fully taking a false oath when 
lawfully administered. 

Perk, a. lively, holding up the 
head. [head. 

Perk, V. i. or t. to hold up the 

Per'-ma-nence,w. continuance. 

Per'-nia-nent, a. durable, last- 
ing. 

Per-raa-nent-ly, ad. durably. 

Per'-tne-a ble, a. tliat may be 
passed through the pores. 

Per'-ine-aie,D.t. to pass through 
the interstices. 

Per-me-a'-iion, n. the act of 
passing through pores. 

Per-mis'-sl-ble, a. that may be 
allowed. [ting. 

P^-mis'-sion, n. act of permit- 

Per-mis'-sive, a. granting, al- 
lowing, [sion. 

Per-inis'-sive-ly, ad. by perrnis- 

Per-mix'-tion, n. a mingling. 

Per-mit', v. t. to allow, givt 
leave. [ting. 

Per-mit', n. a warrant in wri- 

Fer-mit'-tance, n. permission. 

Per-mu-ta'-tion, n. exchange. 

Per-ni"-ciou8, a. destructive. 

Per-iii"-ciou8-ly, ai2.. ruinously. 

Per-ni"-ciou8-nes8, n. quality 
of being destructive. 

Per-o-ra'-tion, n. closing part 
of an oration. 

Pei^pen-die'-u-lar, a. upright. 

Per-pen-die'-u-lar, n. anything 
at right angles, [right angles. 

Per- pen-die -u-lar-ly, ad. at 

Per'-pe-trate, o. (. to do or com 
talL 



PER 

Per-pe-tra'-tion,ii. commission. 

Per'-pe-tra-tor, n. one who per- 
petrates. 

Per-pet'-u-al, a. continual, [ly 

Per-pct'-u-al-!y, ad. unceasing- 

Per-pet'-u-atc, v. t. to caus^ to 
endure. [perpetual. 

Per-pet-u-a'-tion,n arendf ring 

Per-pe-tu'-i-ty, n. eiidltis:- du- 
ration, izlo. 

Per-plex*, v. t. to involve, puz- 

Per-plex'-ed,* p. made iniri 
cate. 

Per-plex'-ed-Iy, ad. intricately. 

Per-plex'-ed-ness, n. intricacy. 

Per-plex'-i-ty, n. cmbarrass- 

Per'-qui-sitc, n. a fee. [nient. 

Per'-ro-quet,n. a species of par- 
rot. . 

Per'-ry, n. tho juice of pears. 

Per'-se-cute, v. t. to pursue 
with cnujiiy. [jured. 

Per-se-cu'-ted, p.harrassed, in- 

Per-Fe-cu'-lion, n. the act of 
persecuting. [sccutes. 

Per'-se-eu-tor, n. one who per- 

Per-se-ve'-rance, n. a persist- 
ing in what is undertaken,con- 
tinuance in grace. 

Per-se-vere, v. i. to persist. 

Per-se-ve'-ring,/». persisting. 

Per-se-ve'-ring-ly , ad. with per- 
sistency, [fruit. 

Per-sim'-mon, n. a tree and its 

Per-sist', v. i. to persevere. 

Per-sisi'-ence, n. perseverance. 

Per-sist'-ing, ppr. constant. 

Per-sisl'-ive, a. persevering. 

Per'-son, n. a man, woman, or 
child, body, nominative or a- 
gent. [formed body. 

Per'-son-a-ble,a. having a well 

Per'-son-age, n. person of dis- 
tinction. 

Per'-son-al, a. belonging to a 
person, in refford to property , 
movable. 

Per-son-al'-i-ty. n. individuali- 
ty, direct application to a per- 
son. 

Per'-son-al-ly, ad. in person. 

Per'-son-ate, v. t. to represent 
a person. [senting. 

Per-son-a'-tlon, n. act of repre- 

> Per-son-l-fi-ca'-tlon,n.arepre- 



PER 



SU 



sentadon of inanimate things 
as livinc; beings. 

Per-80!/-i-f i-ea,*|>. represent- 
ed as a peraoB. 

Per-8on'-i-fy, v. t. to ascriba 
animation to inanimate be- 
ing's. 

Por-son'-i-fy-ing, ppr. repr»» 
senting a living being. 

Per-spce'-tive, a. pertaining to 
optics. [a plain surface. 

Per-spee'-tive, n. a drawing on 

Per-ppee'-tive-ly, ad. optically. 

Per-spi-ea'-cious, a. quick" 
sighted. [of discernment. 

Per-spi-eac'-i-ty, n. acutenesa 

P«'r-?}»ie-u'-i-ty, n. clearness. 

Per spie'-u-ous, a. clear, plain. 

Per-spie'-u-ous ly, ad. clearly. 

Pcr-spie'-u-ous-ness, n. clear- 
ness, [tlirough the pores. 

Per'-ppi-ra bio, a. that may pat« 

Pcr-spi ra'-iion, n. excretion 
through the pores, swt^at. 

Per* spi-ra-tive, a. performing 
perspiraiioii. [live.. 

Per'-spi-ra-to-ry, a. perspiia- 

Per-splre, v. t. or «. to evacuule 
fluid matter through theporen. 

Persuade, v. t. to induce by 
argument. [suadus. 

Per-sua'-der, n. one that per- 

Per-sua'-si-ble, a. that may b« 
persuaded. 

Per-sua'-sive, a. adapted to Ir^ 
fluence the mind, [persuade. 

Fer-sua'-sive-ly, ad. so as to 

Per-sna'-sive-ness, n. power of 
persuasion. [persuade. 

Per-sua'-so-ry, a. tending to 

Pert, a. smart, brisk, saucy. 

Per-tain, «. t. to belong, relate. 

Per-tain-ed.* p. of Pertain. 

Per-ti-na'-clous, a. obstinate. 

Per-ti-na'-cious-ly, ad. with ob- 
stinate adherence. 

Per-ti-na'-cious-ness, ) n. obstl- 

Per-ti-nac'-i-ty, J nacyln 

adherence. 

Per'-ti-nence, } n. fitness, t*^- 

PeK-ti-nen-cy, \ ablenr^^. 

Per'-ti-nent, a. fit. s>i;rable. 

Per'-ti nent-ly, ai, fiUy, to Uia 
purpose. 

Pert -ly, r^ smaitlf, laucUy. 



Pc-ID'-Tl-aii, t, pdCUInlBf li 

Ffir-Tm'-slun, m- set of perva 
■ttni. lirnHii 

Per-nn'i', a. DbuiBMe lii tfei 
Par-vmVly, ai, olmUiiMgl*. 
Frr'Vpi«'<''niTt, h. unttmctibli: 

PenM'-iiiin, fi. ■ Svenliie 
Per-vr-ni I ly, ■- cim dtaaia? 

PBr-vnrf-lVP, ■. tenaiBK lopui- 
Psr-Tvn', r. t. U Uun ndn 

."j^ 1™ 



•SSI, 



p. ■'-l-lMit,«.pnrfoeiii|| iitijue 
Pm-l-lcii'-lliil, a. CODUInin) 
ennmloi., ^^ (ly 

iD'^nl Air poundini tblngt La j 



Ps-Urd, II. CBglaVn! Md* 
Pc-u'-ehl (1. a. ipMuJ, D 

P«f-Hile,..i>lar<>ull<: 
Pef-il, «. (net'ty,] ini.ll, mHn. 
PM-.H-nuifiR, n. Ipet'lymli 
ler,] a llip, t duiflic -"- ■ 

Pe-li"-llaii, ■>. requrat, fnffr. 
ft-a'^-lbm, V. J. la nipplleiia. 

ft^ir-aan-t.-!y'i •ijU"— 

P<i-tl"-tlaii-pc', H, Die nnnD 
dud la dil^id ill • |>'illlon, 
PiHl"-*"!-". w, pnc wliQ pr- 

Pe-U"-lloii-iiw, ■■ ul |ir will 

■•-,^...I'-.k;! 

(-ceul, a. ciiiniiliif In 

rsTci^i^c'-Hoil, <■. ci'lnvnn'li 
pEi-il-l^e'-ilTe, ■. EhaiuliiclD- 

Pij-«rrA«, ■- conTcnimi"™ 
~ ' 'll-cd,*y. cliMii'dlniD 



PM'-li-Kw-mr-j', n. menu biul- 
Pef-U-foHtn^, a, doing ntll 

^I'-lliti-new, ■. iKcvlnhni 
r-lji a. BBlfi, triRlni. 



PM'-tr-e)n|a, ii._« m«nMi J. 
PcT-B-tul. (. pnTM^MM. 



( nOfian. (pbulM* 



. V, 1. ID pill In (pUal. 

jpliliT ling to PtaUiddpUb 
F^lU-ft-dd'-pGl-U, ■. nnii)» 
rhU-iii-llirdp--l*, (. h»lg| 

"' 'l-io'-lbni-pW, ■. m fBW 
l-an'-thro-pr, a. ibc Mn i 
inklnd. [afMrfOBB 

-Up'-pUj ■. a dlMOHiia f 



PHR 

PhiI-o-1o^-ie-al, a. pertaining 
to philolojry. 

Phi-lol'-o-gT^, n. the branch of 
learning which treats of lan- 
guage, [in;;. 

Phr-lo-math,«.a lover of learn- 

Ftil'-lo-mei, n. the nightingale. 

Phi-los'-o-pher, n. one skilled 
in the science of nature. 

Phil-o-soph' ie, ( a. pertain- 

Pbil-o-soph'-ie-al, \ ing to phi- 
losophy. 

Phil-o-soph'-ie-al-ly, ad. ac- 
cording to philosophy. 

Phi-los'-o-phisni, n. love of 
false reasoning, [sophistry 

Phi-Ios'-o-phist, n. a lover of 

Phi-los'-o-pliIz<', V. i. to reason 
as a philosoplitT. 

Plii-los'-o-phy, n. general laws 
or principles of science. 

Phil'-ter, n. a potion to excite 
love. 

Phiz, n. the face, visage. 

Phle-bot'-o-mist, ti. one who 
lets blood with a lancet. 

Phle-bot'-o my, n. act of open- 
ing a vein. 

Phlegm, n. cold animal fluid. 

Pbleg-mat'-io, a. abounding 
' with phlegm. 

Pho-nol'-o g:y, n. the science 
of elementary sounds formed 
by the human voice. 

Phos'-phbr, n. tlie morning star, 
Venus. 

Phos'-phor-us, «. a combusti- 
ble substance exhibiting a 
faint light in the dark. 

Phos-plio-resc'e, v.i. to exhibit 
a faint light without sensible 
heat. 

Phoe-pho-re«'-cence, n. a faint 
light of a body without sensi- 
ble beat. [without heat. 

Pboa-pho-res'-cent, a. shining 

Phos-phor'-ie, a. obtained from 
phosphorus, [to phosphorus. 

Phos-pho'-roua, a. pertaining 

Phraae, n. a sentence, mode of 
speech. 

Phrase, v. t. to name or style. 

Phn-B^-oV-o-ty, n. mode of 
raeech. 

Pore-nef-ie, a. mad, frantic. 



PIC 

Phre-nor-o-|:y, n. science of 
the mi tid, or organsof thought. 

Phren'-sy, n. madness; see 
Fren zy. 

Phthis'-lc, 71. [tiz'ie.] habitual 
ditficnity of breathing, con- 
sunipiion. 

Phlhis'-ie-al,a. breathing hard. 

Plithis'-is, n. [tliisis,] a con- 
sumption occasioned by ul- 
cerated lungs. 

Phy-lac'-ter, ) n. a spell or 

Pljy-lae'-tcr-y, S charm, a 
parchment with a passage of 
scripHtre written on it. 

Phy-lac'-tcr-ed;* a. having a 
phylactf^ry on. [chalot. 

Pliys'-e-ter, n. a whale, the ca- 

Pliys' ic, 71. the art of healing, 
medicine. [bowels. 

Phj s' ic, V. t. to evacuate the 

PJiys'-ic-al, a. pertaining to na- 
ture. 

Pliys'-ic al ly, ti. by the opera- 
tion of" the laws <jf matter. 

Phy-si"-cian, n. one who pro- 
fesses the art of healing. 

Phys'-ics, 71. the science of na- 
ture. 

Physi-og'-no-mist, 71. one skill- 
ed in judj^ing of the mind by 
the face, 

Phys-i-ojj'-no-my, n. the art of 
discerninir th(; chariicter of 
the mind from the face. 

Phys i-o-log:'-i€-al, a. pertain- 
ing to'physiology. 

Phys-i-ol'-o-g-Jst, ti. one versed 
in the science of living beings. 

Phys-i-or-o-g:y, «• tlie science 
of living beings. [plants. 

Phy-tol'-o-g'y, n. doctrine of 

Pi-ac'-u-lar, a. expiatory. 

Pia'-no-forte, ti. a keyed instru- 
ment, [about 80 cents value. 

Pi-as'-ter, n. an Italian coin, 

Pi-az'-za, n. a covered walk. 

Pi'-ca, T». a printing type. 

Pie-a-roon', n. a freetfooter, a 
pirate. 

Pick, V. t. to choose, gather. 

Pick'-ax, n. ax that has a point 

Pick'-ed,* p. plucked off, se- 
lected. 

Pick'-ed, Pik'-ed,* a. pointed. 



PIE 



S18 



Pick'-ed-ness, n. sharpness. 
Pick eer, v. (. to pillage, to pi- 
rate. , [pickax. 
Pick'-er, n. one who picks, a 
Pick'-er-el> n. a name of the 
pike. 

Pick'-et, n. a sharpened stake^ 

Pick'-et-ed, p. inclosed with 

pickets. [ing. 

Pick' ing, ppr.pluckinsr, select- 

Pick'-ing, ». act of plucking. 

Pie'-kie, n. brine, thing pickled. 

Pie'-kle, v. t. to preserve in' 

brine. [brine. 

Pic'-kled,* p. preserved in 

Plck'-pock-et,Ti. one who steals 

from the pocket. 

Pick'-tooth, 71. an instrument 

to pick the teeth. [painter. 

Pic to'-ri-al, a. drawn by a 

Pic'-ture, n. a resemblance In 

colors. [sent. 

Pic'-ture, v. t. to paint or repre- 

Pic'-tur-ed,*^. represented in 

colors. 

Pie-iur-esk', ) a. beautiful to 
Pie-tur-esque', S the eye. 
Pid'-dle, V. i. to feed squeam- 
Pid'-dler, ti. a trifler. [ishly. 
Pie, 7». paste baked with some- 
thing in it, or under it, the 
magpie, types mixed. 
Ple-bftld, a. diversified in color. 
Piece, n. a part, a patch. 
Piece, V. t. to enlarge by add- 
ing, [pieces. 
Piec-ed,* p. mended with 
Piece-meal, a. single ; ad. in or 

by parts. 
Pled,a.party-colored, speckled. 
Pied-ness, n. diversity of col- 
ors, [mound. 
Pier, n. support of an arch, a 
Pier-glJlss, Tt. a glass between 
windows. [ed instrument 
Pierce, v. (. to enter as a point* 
Pierc'-ed,* p. entered, tran»- 
fixed. 

Pierc'-er,n. that which pierces. 
Pierc'-ing-ly, ad, keenly, sharp- 
ly, [keenness. 
Pierc'-ing-ness, %. sharpness, 
Pl'-e-tism, n. affectation of pi- 
ety, [love of God. 
Pl-e-ty, n. yeneration wiUi 



tl4 



PIL 



Piffi «• ft young swine, maM of 
metal. [piR*- 

Pig, «. t. or /. to bring forth as 

Pii'-eon, It. Ipii'in,] a fowl. 

Piff'-gin, n. a dipper. 

Pia'-mrnt, n. color for painting. 

Pii{'-my, n. a very Iilil« person. 

Plu'-niit, n. a tree bearing niit«. 

Piu'-tail, n. a small roll of to- 
bacco. 

Pikr, n. a lanco, a fork, a fish. 

Pik'-od, a. onditii! in a point. 

Pike-man, n. a soldier with a 
pik<!. 

Plke-sinff, n. hnnd'.nof a pike. 

Pi las'-tcr, 71. astpiiiro coliinui. 

Pilcli'-anl, n. a muhII RMu 

Pile, n. a h.-ap, an tditice. 

Piles, n. pi. a diaonsc, cmcrods. 

Pit' for, 0. t. to tittui iritliM!! 
thiri'^H. [parcels. 

Pil' liT-rd,* p. filched in small 

Pir-f»'r-»'r, 71. one guilty- of pt.'t- 
ly tlicft. [thinys. 

Pil'-lVr-inc, n. thrfl of litlU.' 

Pil'-Rriin, n. a wandering trav- 
eler. 

Pil' prim-afro, n. a long; jour- 
noy, a visit to a place dn'ou'd 



sacn'd. 
Pill, Ti. a modicinp 



[a hall, 
in form of 



Pill, to p(>i'| ; s"(; Vcrl. 
Pil'-la^;', n. plund:'r, spoil. 
Pil' lai'i?, n. t. to pinndfr, strip. 
Pil' lag-cd,* p. plundered, ri- 
fled, [dors. 
Pil'-lng-cr, n. one who plun- 
Pil'-lar, n. a supporter made of 
stone. 

Pil'-lar-ed,* a. supported by 
pillars. 

Pill' ion,n.a cushion to ridg on. 
Pil'-lo-ry, n. a frame to cimUne 
criminals by tlic neck and 
head. [head. 

Pil'-lOw, n. a cushion for the 
Pil'-lOw-bier, ( n. a cloth cover 
Pll'-low-case, S for a pillow. 
Pil'-lOw, V. t. to lay on a pil- 
low, [a pillow. 
Pil'-low-ed,* p. supported by 
Pi'-lot, n. one who steers a ship. 
Pi'-Iot, V. t. to steer a ship, to 
guide. [of a pilot. 
Pl'-lot-a|:e, n. the pay or office I and lairge red flowers. 



PEO 

Pi-ment'-o, n. mXkifiiM Hft mp- 

Pimp, n. a pander. fper. 

Pimp, o.t. to pmcnre ft>rou!effi. 

Pim'-per-nel, Pim-pl-nel, n. m 
plant. 

Pimp'-ing, ppr. pandering. 

Pim'-ple, n. a pustule on the 
skin. 

Pirn' -pled, a. full ofplmpleii. 

Pill, ft. a pointed iustrumenL 

Pin, n, t. to fasten with a pin, 
to fix. 

Piri'-easis n. a case for pins. 

Pinch, V. t. to squeeze. 

Pincli, n. a squeeziiiR or gripe. 

Piuch'-b.'ck, n. alloy of cop- 
|H!r. [the finsers. 

Pinch'-i'd,* p. prcsKeti between 

Pincli'-cr, n. one that piiichra. 

Pinch'-er!4, n. an instrummt 
for drawing nails. [gard. 

Pinch' list, n. a miser, a nig- 

l*i(i'-C!!^li-ion,ji. a pad for pins. 

IMne, n. a tree of many speieles. 

Pine, n 1. to lanzuish. 

Pin'-ed,* p. of Pi'ite. 

rinc-ap pie, n. a fruit which 
resembles the cone of pines. 

Pin'-f old, n. a pen for cattle. 
Pin'-hole, n, a iiole made by a 
pin. [wasting 

l*l'-ning, ppr. languishing, 
Pin'-ioh, n. a quill, tooth of a 
wheel. [of. 

Pin' ion, V. t. to bind the wings 
Pin'-ion-ed,* p. contined, 
shackled. 

Pink, n. a flower, a small eye. 
Pi:tk, V. (. to work with eyelet- 
hol<». [let-lioies. 

PInk'-od,* j». worlced with eye- 
Pi n'-mOn-ey, n. an allowance 
for a wife's expenses. 
Piii'-nace, n. a small vessel. 
Piu'-na-ele, n. a turret, summit 
Pin'-ned,* p. fastened with 
Pin'-ner.n. one that pins. [pins. 
Pint, n. half a quart. [bolt. 
Pin'-tie, n. a little pin, an iron 
Pio-necr, n. a person tirat 
goes before an army to clear 
the way. 

PV-o-ny, ) n. perennial plant 
Pe'-o-ny, ^ with tuberous roots 



PIT 

FThmHi c iwwsBchig fheSn* 
vreBMBdiiibPdlg^oaa. [oer. 

n'-ow-lj. otf . !■ m mdiT mtak- 

Pip, M. a otoeMe of Tnwfa. 

Ptp, «. 1. 10 ebirp as a cliidtMi. 

Pipe, n. a tube, a cask. 

Pipe, V. <. or Cto pl«f 00 a pipe. 

PI -pied,* ^.of P^« ; ctabntar. 

Pipe-fish, K. a fin with a Inng 
noee. [pipe. 

PI'-per, «. one that i^ays on a 

Pip^-«r-ld|pe, «. a sbrub, the 
barlierry. [pipe. 

PI'-P*»»«» ppr. playing on a 

Pip'-kin, a. a ■mall earthen 
iKtiler. 

Pip'-pln. n. a specfee of Kpfie. 

Piq'-uan-cy, ». [pik'aney,] 
sharpness. [Ik. 

Piq'-aant, a. [pfk'ant,] pHek- 

Piq-uant-iy, cJ. [piraittlljr,] 
sharply. 

Piqae, «.. ofienae taken. 

Pique, V. t. to ofRend, aeOle, 
irritate. 

PiqM-cd,"' p, oflr«>nded,irriti]ed. 
Pi-qaet', n. a game at cards. 
Pr-rn-cy, n. rol>t>eiy on the 
hish seas. [seas. 

PI'-rate, n. one that robs on tbe 
Pl'-rate, v. C. or I. to rob on Um 
sea. [the sea. 

Pl-rat'-ie-al, a. pinndnring on 
Pl-rat'-ie-al-ly, md. in tbe man- 
ner of piratM. 

Pi-rOgii«, Pi-rft-gna, n. a canoe 
formed but of the atem of a 
tree, a narrow boaL rfishea 
Pise'-arto-ry, a. relatthg to 
Pish, sx. expreaioa of con- 
tempt 

Pis'-mlre, n. an ant, emmet 
Pi8-ta'-6hi-o, a. the nut of the 
turpentine tree, eontalntng a 
kernel. 

Pis'-til, n. the polnta! of a plant 
Pis'-tol, a. the amaUeit of firs 
arma. [pistol 

Pis'-tol, V. t. tn ahoot with a 
Pis-tOle, a. a gold coin of Bpaia 
Pis'-ton, n. me part of an en- 
gine that forces wator, aii; 
he [tloa 

Pit, a. a hole cm- deep ezcava* 
Pit, V. <. or (. to sink fan boUowi. 



PLA 

Pitch, n. a substance from the 
pine. [pitch. 

Pitch. V. t. or t. to smear with 
Pltch'-€d,*;». thrown, fixed. 
Pitch'-er, n. vessel with a spout 
Pltch'-fork, n. a fork to throw 
sheaves. [ing. 

Pitch'-iiig, ppr. setting, plung- 
Pitch'-ing, n. a throwing. 
Pitch'-y, a. like pitch, black. 
Pitch'-pipe, n. an instrument 

to regulate the key nf a tune. 
Pit'-eOal, n. coal dug from the 

earth. [pity. 

Pit'-e-ous, a. that may excite 
Pit'-e-ous-ly, ad. in a piteous 

manner. [ness. 

Pit'-e-ous-ness, n. sorrowful- 
Plt'-fftll, n. a pit covered. 
Pith, n. the soft substance in 

plants. 

Pith'-i-ly,<ui. with brief energy. 
Pilh'-i-ness, n. energy, [force. 
Pith'-less, a. wanting pith or 
Pith'-y, a. consisting of pith, 

energetic. 

Pit'-i-a ble, a. deserving pity. 
Pit'-i-ed,*p. compatusionated. 
Pit'-i-fifl, a. compassionate. 
Pit'-i-fBl-ly, ad. in a pitiful 

manner. 

Pit'-i-ful-ness, n. compassion. 
Plt'-l-less, a. void of pity. 
PIt'-i-less-Iy, ad. without pity. 
Pit'-i-less-ness, n. destitution 

of pity. [in pits. 

Pit'-raan, n. a man who works 
Pit'-saw, 11. a saw to be used 

by two men. [ance. 

Pit'-tance, n. a small allow- 
Pi-tu'-i-tous, a. consisting of 

mucus, [another's distresses. 
Pit'-y, n. suffering excited by 
Pit'-y, V. t.to have sympathy 

for. [thing turns. 

Piv'-ot, n. a pin on which any 
Pla-ea-bil'-i-ty, ) n. the qusJ- 
Pla'-ea-ble-ness, \ ity of being 

appeasable. 

Pla -ea-ble, a. that may be ap- 
peased. 
Pla-eard, n. a printed paper 

posted in a public place. 
Pla'-eate, e. t. to appeaae, pa- 
cify. 



PLA 

Place, n. portion of space or 

ground, rank, office, room. 
Place, V. t. to fix, set, locate. 

Pla'-ced,* p. put, set, located. 

Pl.lce-man, n. one holding an 

office under government. 

Pla'-cing,;»/)r. setting, locating. 

Plac'-id, a. calm,'quiet, mild. 

Plac'-id-ly, ad. calmly, mildly. 

Plac'-id-ness,n. unruffled state. 

Pla'-fei-a-rism, n. the purloin- 
ing of another's writings. 

Pla'-fei-a-rist, n. one who pur- 
loins the writings nf another. 

Pla'-g^i-a-ry, n. a thief in lite- 
rature. 

Pl!lsruc, n. pestilence, vexation. 

Piagutf, V. t. to trouble, vex, 
tease. 

Pl;igu-od,* p. teased, vexed. 

Pllsiit-i-ly, ad. vexatiously. 

Piagu-ing, ppr. vexing, teasing. 

Pllgu-y, a. vexatious, harass- 
Plaice, n. a flat fish. [ing. 

Pint'l, n. a vai'ies;ated stun. 

Pla/d, n. a variegated cloth. 

Plain j a. flat, evident, homely. 

Plain, n. level ground, field of 
battle. [even. 

Plain, V. t. to make level, or 

Plaiii-deal-ing, n. downright 
honesty. 

Pi&in-heart-ed, a. frank. 

Piain-Iy, ad. sincerely, bluntly. 

Piain-ncss, n. flatness, alear- 
ness. 

Plaint, n. a complaint, cry. 

Piaint-f^l, a. complaining. 

Piaint-it", n. he whoconimences 

Plaint-ive, a. mournful, [a suit. 

Plait, n. a fold ; v. t. to fold, 
to braid. 

Piait-ed, p. folded, braided. 

Plan, n. a scheme, draft, model. 

Plan, V. t. to scheme, to con- 
Planch, V. t. to plank, [trive. 

Pianch'-ed,* p. covered with 
plank. [metal. 

Planch'-et, n, a flat piece of 

Plane, n. a joiner's tool, a tree. 

Plane, v. t. xo smooth with a 
plane. [plane. 

Planed,* p. smoothed with a 

Plan'-et, n. a celestial body re- 
volving about another. 



PLA 



SIS 



Plan'-et-a-ry, c pertaining to 

planets. 

Plane-tree, n. the button-wood. 

Plan'-et-struck, a. blasted. 

Plan'-ish, v. t. to make smooth. 

Plan'-ish-ed,* p. made smooth. 

Plan'-i-sphere, n. a sphere pro- 
jected on a plane, as a map. 

Plank, x. a sawed piece of tim- 
ber, thicker than a board. 

Plank, V. t. to lay with planks. 

Plank'-ed,*p. laid with planks. 

Plan'-ned,* p. devised, con- 
trived, [trives. 

Plan'-ner, n. one who con< 

Plan'-ning, ppr. devising, con- 
triving. 

Plant, II. a vegetable, an or- 
ganic body without sense and 
spontaneous motion, usually 
drawing its nourishment from 
the earth ; an herb, a tree. 

Plant, V. t. to set in the earth, 
settle. [planted. 

Plant'-a-ble, a. that may be 

Plant'-ain, n. a plant, a West 
India tree. 

Plant-a'-tion, n. a place plant- 
ed with trees, a colony, a cul- 
tivated estate. 

Plant'-er, n. one who culti- 
vates a farm. [bryo. 

Plant'-i-ele, n. a plant in em- 

Plant'-louse, n. the vine fretter. 

Plash, n. a puddle of water. 

Plash, V. t. to dabble in water, 
cut and lay branches. 

Plash'-ed,* p. interwoven as 

Plash'-y, a. watery, [branches. 

Plasm, n. a mold for metaJs. 

Plas-roat'-ie, a. giving shape. 

Plas-ter, n. a composition of 
lime, sand, and water, asalve. 

Plfts-ter, V. t. to daub with 
mortar. [mortar. 

Pias-ter-ed,** p. daubed with 

Pl&s-ter-er, n, who lays mortar. 

Plas-ter-ing, ppr. putting on 
mortar. [plaster* 

Pl&s-ter-ing, n. a coveting of 

Plfts-ter-stone, n. gypsum. 

Plas-tie, a. forming, giving 
form. [gii^ng form. 

Plas-ticM-ty, a. the quality of 

Plat, V. t. to interweave. 



116 PLA PLE 

Plea, n. that which ia alledfad 
in Bnpp«>rt of a cauae. 

Pload, V. i. to urge, wupfiliciite. 

Plead a ble, a. that may be 
pliiadnil. 

PiCifd-pr, n. one who alledgea. 

Pioad-iiis, n. allegation. 

Plras'-arit, a. agreeable, gay. 

Pleas'-ant ly, ad. in an agree- 
able manner. [nesB. 

P.'<;as'-ari'-nod8, n. agreeable- 

Pl«'rts'-nnl-ry, n. cheer f\ilneM. 

Plt>asu, V. t. or i. to give pleas- 
ure, [fled. 

Pioas ed,* p. delighted, satia- 

PiOas-er, n. one who givofl 
ph'a-'ure. 

Piftas-iiisf, ppr. gratifying. 

l*loas-in^ ly, a<f. so as to please. 

Pleas ing-ness, n. tlie quality 
of pivi'isj pleasure. [ure. 

Pla'-ton-istn, ». the philoHuphy ! Pliias'-nr-n-ble, a. giving pleas- 
of I*lat<), wlio h"ld to two!Pleas'-nr/i, n. gratiflration. 



Plat, If. a level piece of ground. 

Plat'-baud, n. a border of flow- 
er^. 

Pl.ate, n. a piece of metal, 
wronsfht silver, a shallow u- 
ten<«il, impression from an ea- 
uraviiig. 

Plate, r. t. to cover with plate. 

Pla'-ted, p. covered with plate. 

Plal'-eu, n. part of a printing 
pn*ss. 

Plat'-form, n. horizontal deli- 
neation, ll'ior of boards or 
planks, a terrace, plan,Hclieiue, 
syst<>ni ofcliiircli government. 

Pla-tl'-ria, ) n. amedalheav- 

PlatiMHim, \ ier than e»ld, 
and rescniiilin? silver i>i color. 

Pla'-tiiiij, ppr. overlay in<r witlj 
mistal. [rotiiiiul. 

Pla-tO:i' ic, a. relalins to Plato, I 



etornai caii.si.>s, God and mat- 
ter, [to Plato. 

Pla'-ton-ist, n. one who a(ihen»s 

Pla toon', n. a small body of 
soldiers. [texture. 

Plat' ti'd, p. woven, made by 

Plat'-ter, n. a broad shallow 
dish. 

Plat'-tins, ppr. interweaving. 

Plaud' it, 71. applause, pral."<e. 

Plans i bil' ity, ) n.specious- 

Plaus' i-hlo-ness, ( ness, ap- 
pearanc«i of right. 

Plaus'-i-ble, a. specious. 

Pla»ia'-i-bly,a<Z. with fairshow. 

Plaus'-ive,a. applauding,plaus- 
ible. [trifle. 

Play, V. i. or t. to sport, toy, 

Play, n. sport, recreation, game. 

Play-day, n. a day exempted 
from labor. [motion. 

Play-ed,* p. performed, put in 

Play-er, n. a performer. 

Play'- fellow, n. a companion 
in sports. [ive. 

Playful, a. full of play, sport- 

Play-fi}l-ly, ad. sportively. 

Play-fnl-ness, n. sportiveness. 

Play-house, n. house for plays. 

Play-mate, n. a play fellow. 

PIAy-sOme, a. playful, waggish. 

Fl&y-thing, n. a toy. 



IMi'as'-ure, v. t. to afiurd grati- 
tlrntion. 

Ple-bii'-ian, a. vulgar. . . 

Ple-be'-ian, n. one of the com- 
mon people. 

Pledge, n. a pawn, a deposit. 

Pledge, V. t. to pawn. [pawn. 

Pled^-ed,* p. deposited as a 

Pl»»dft'-ee', n. one to whom a 
pI'Ml^e is given. [a pawn. 

Pled^ er, n. he who deposits 

Pled^'-et, n. a small tent of lint. 

Pledfi^'-ing, ppr. depositing in 
pawn. [seven stars. 

Pleiads, n. pi. [ple'yada,] the 

I»le'-na-ri-ly, ad. fully. 

Ple'-na-ri-ness, n. fullness. 

Ple'-na-ry, a. full, complete. 

Ple-nip'-o-tence, n. fuUaess of 
power. 

Ple-nip'-o-t'ent,a. of full power. 

Plen-i-po-ten'-tia-ry, m. one 
having full power. 

Plen'-i-tude, n. completenesB. 

Plen'-te-ous, a. abundant 

Plen'-te-ous-ly, ad. in abimA- 
ance. [ance. 

Plen'-te-oua-ness, n. abund- 

Plen'-ti-fijl, a. abundant, copi- 
ous, [abundance. 

Plen'-ti-fnl-ly, ad. in great 

Plen'-U-fHl-ne«i|ii. abundance. 



PLO 

Plen'-tjr, n. abandaDce, eopl- 
otumesi. 

Plen'-tj, a. abandant, eofriou. 
Ple'-o-nasm, s. reduodaBCjr ot 
words. 

Ple-o-naa'-tle, a. redundant 
Pletb'-o-ra,*. fUllneM of blood. 
Pleth'-o-rie, m. bavlng a fUI 
habiL 

Pleu'-ra, n. the membrane tint 

covers the inside of the thorax. 

Pleu'-ri-sy, «.' inflamation of 

the pleura. [pledrtijr. 

Pleu-rit'-ie, a. diseased with 

Plex'-l-ftmn, «. having the fonn 

of network. [work. 

Plez'-ua. n. tbo form of net- 
PIT-a-bir-i-ty, ) n. the qnaH^ 

Pll'-a-ble-neas, ( of yieldlot, 
ilexibleneas. [flexible. 

P)I'-a-ble, a. easily yieldln, 

Pll'-an-cy, n. eaaineta to m 
bent 

Pir-ant, a. flexible, easily bat 

Pll'-ant-qesa, n. flexibility. 

Pn'-ers, n. pi. an instrument to 
bend things. [a foM. 

Pir-fonn, a. having tlie torn of 

Plight, V. t: to plftdtge, as tlw 
hand, faith, vowa, iKHUMr or 
truth. [ad. 

Plight, n. state of bMng fnvolV' 

Pllght-er, n. one that pledgea 

Plinth, n. the flat sqaara mem- 
ber at the bottom of a eolmuu 

Plod, V. t. to toil, drudge. 

Plod'-der, n. a laborioua p«- 
aon. 

Plfld'-ding, n. travdlng alow. 

Plot,n. a stratagem, ooasplncy. 

Plot, o. t. to plan, prajeet, son* 
trive. 

Plot'-ted, j». planned, contrived. 

Plof -ter, m. a i^nner, schemw. 

Plot'-ting, p|»r. contriving. 

PlOv'-er, n. a bird of Be?«r«l 
species, [and break the sdO. 

Plow, n. an Instrument lo turn 

Plow, V. t. to tieneb and tarn 
up the ground. [pHvw, 

Plow'-ed,* p. trenehed with a 

Ptow'-ing, K. the operation of 
turning up ground. wWi a 
plow. [bis been plowed. 

Plow'-land, %, land that is or 



PLU 

man, n. one who holds 

low. 

abare, n. the iron that 

he ground below, [off. 
V. t. to pull, snatch, strip 
n. the heart, liver and 

I. 

-edy* p. pulled, stripped. 

%. stopper of a vessel or 

J. t. to stop with a plug. 
;ed* p. stopped with a 

[ties. 
n. a fruit of many varie- 
a^e, n. the feathers of 
1. [a line. 

, n. a mass of lead on 
, a. perpendicular. 
, o. t. to adjust by a 
li line. 

>a'-go, n. a combination 
bon and iron, 
-ed,* p. adjusted by a 
i line. [dicuiar. 

-ing,p/?r. setting perpen 
-er, n. one who works 
d. [plumber. 

-er-y, n. work done by a 
bif-er-ous, a. producing 

[line. 
line, n. a perpendicular 
eake, n. a cake with 
3, dec. [honor. 

n. a feather, token of 
V. t.ld adjust feathers, 
le. [feathers, 

i-ped, a. having feet with 
net^ n. a piece of lead 
jnding. 

a. fat, sleek, full, round. 
V. t. to fatten, swell, 

ad. with a sudden fall, 
-er, n. something to 
-ly, ad. roundly, [swell. 
-ness, n. fatness, full- 

md-dlng, n. a pudding 
aisins or currants, 
ree, n. a tree that pro- 
plums. 

\ a. full of plumes, 
er, V. t. to pillage, strip. 
6r, n. spoil taken by 



POO 

Plun'-der-ed,* p. stripped. 
Plun'-der-er, n. a pillaeer, a 
robber. [dive. 

Plungfe, V. t. or t . to thrust in, to 
Plunge, n. a thrusting. 
Piun£^'-ed,* p. thrust into a 
liquid, &c. [plunges. 

Plung^-er, n. he or that which 
Plung'-ing, j)/>r. immersing, di- 
ving, [or more. 
Plu'-ral, a. consisting of two 
Plu'-t"al-isl,n. a clergyman who 
holds two or more benefices. 

Plu-ral'-i-ty, n. a number great- 
er than any other, and less 
than half 

Plu-ri-lit'-e-ral, a. containing 
more letters tiian three. 

Plus, tills sign, -i* noting addi- 
tion. 

Plush, n. shag, a shaggy cloth. 

Plu-to'-ni-an, n. one who holds 
that mountains, &c. were 
formed by the action of fire. 

Plu'-ton-ist, 'n. one who holds 
that the world was formed 
from igneous fusion. [wet. 

Plu'-vi al, Plu'-vi-ous,a. rainy, 

Plu-vi-am'-e-ter, n. a rain gage. 

Ply, V. t. or t. to bend to with 
force. 

Ply, n. a fold or plait. 

Ply'-ing,^pr. applying closely. 

Pn*eu-mal'-ie, a. consisting of 
air. [of the air. 

Pneu-mat'-ies, n. the science 

Pneu-ma-tol'-o-l^y n. the sci- 
ence of elastic fluids, and of 
spiritual substances. 

Pneu-ino'-ni-a, > n. inflama- 

Pneu'-mo-ny, \ tion of the 
lungs. [the lungs. 

Pneu-mon'-ie, a. pertaining to 

Poach, V. t. or t. to boil slight- 
ly, steal game, sink in mud. 

Poach-ed,"" p. boiled sligbtlv, 
trodden. [duck. 

Poach-ard, n. the red-headed 

POach-er, n. one who kills 
game unlawAilly. [earth. 

Poach-i-neas, ». softness of 

Poach-y, a. soft, yielding to the 
feet. [pox. 

Pock. n. a pustule in imall 

Pock-et, n, ftsinall bag. 



POI 



Slf 



Pock'-et, V. t. to put in Um 
pocket. 

Pock'-et-ed,p. putin thepockek 
Pock'-et-ing, ppr. taking pri- 
vately, [carried in the pocket 
Pock'-et-bQQk, n. a book to bo 
Pock'-i-ness, n. being full of 
pustules. 
Pock'-y, a. full of pocks. 
Pod, n. capsule, pericarp, seed- 
case, [pods. 
Pod, V. i to grow or swell as 

Po-dag'-ric, Po-dag'-ric-al. a. 
gouty. [ed. 

Pod'-ded, a. having pods form- 

Po'-em, n. a composition in 

Po'-e-sy, n. poetry. [versa. 

Po'-et, n. one who writes po- 
etry, [rhymer. 

Po'-et-as-ter, n. a poor poet Of 

Po'et ess, n. a female poet. 

Po-et'-ic, > a. written in 

Po-et'-ie-al, s verse, suitable 
to poetry, sublime, [manner. 

Po-el'-ie-al-ly, ad. in a poetical 

Po'-ei-ry, n. metrical composi- 
tion, [pohiu 

Poi^n'-an-cy, n. sharpness, 

Poi^n'-ant, a. sharp, satiricaL 

Poi^n'-ant-Iy, ad. with keea 
point. 

Point, n. a sharp end, a stop. 

Point, V. t. to aim, divide by 
stops. 

Point'-al, n. the pistil of a plant. 

Point'-ed, p. sharpened, aimed, 
directed ; a. keen, satirical. 

Point'-ed-ly, ad. with point, 
severity. [keenness. 

Point'-ed-ness, n. sharpness, 

Point'-er, n. an index, a dog. 

Poinf-ing, ppr. directing the 
finger, mai'king with stopa^ 
filling joints with mortar. 

Point -ing, n. punctuation. 

Point'-less, a. having no point. 

Poise, n. weight, gravity. 

Poi«e,v. (. to tMilanee, to weiglk 

Poia-ed,*/'. balanced, weighed. 

Pois'-ing, ppr. balancing. 

Pois'-0n, N. venomv contagloik 

Pois'-on, «. t. to iiiffict wltb 
poison. 

Pois'-on-ed,* p. tainted wltb 
venom. 



fl8 



POL 



Pois'-on-er,n. one who poiMM 
another. 

Pois'-«n-inK, ppr. corruptiiw. 

Pois'-on-ons. a. venomous, [ly. 

Pois'-oii-oiis ly, ad. venomoim- 

Pois'-on-ouit-iieM^ n. the qual- 
ity of Ileitis fatal or injurious 
to health and soundness. 

Poke, n. a pocket, a plant, a 
machine to check unruly 
beasts from leaping fences. 

Poke, I n. a name of the 

Poke-weed, \ plant cocum or 
garget. 

Pok(>, V. t. to put a poke on. 

Po' ked,* p. ctirred, searched. 

Pii'-kur, re. an iron bar, a bug- 
hear, [ring. 

Po'-king, ppr. thrusting, stir- 

Po-la'-cre, n. a vessel wiih 
three masts without caps. 

Po'-lar, a. pertaining to the 
poles. [ina to the pole. 

Po-lar'-i-ty, n. quality of puint- 

Po'-lar-iz»', v. t. to coninmni- 
cate polarity to. 

Po'-la-ry, a. tendins; to a pole. 

Pole, n. a rod or perch. 

Pole, V. t. to furnish with poles, 
to push with poles, as a boat. 

Pole-ax, n. a hatchet fixed on 
a pole. [mal. 

Pole-cat, w. an lll-Bmelling ani- 

Po-leui'-ic, a. controversial. 

Pole-st&r, n. a star vertical to 
the pole of the earth. 

Po-lice,n. government of a city. 

Po-lic-ed,* a.re;;;ulatedby laws. 

Pol'-i-cy, n. art or system of 
government, pnidence, con- 
tract of insurance. [poles. 

Po'-ling, ppr. furnishing with 

Pol'-ish, V. t. to make smooth, 
refine. [manners. 

Pol'-ish, n. gloss, elegance of 

Pol'-ish-ed,* J), made smooth, 
refined. 

Pol'-i8h-er,n. one who polishes. 

Pol'-lsh-lng, ppr. making 
smooth, refining. 

Po-llte, a. polished, well bred. 

Po-llte-Iy, ad. genteelly, cle- 
ganUy. 

Po-Iite-ness, «. good breeding. 

Pol'-i-tie, a. wise, prudent. 



POL 

Po-lit'-le-al, «. relating to a 

state. [ence to a state. 

Po-lif -i-eal-ly, ad. with rcfur- 

Pui-l-ti"-cian, n. one who is 
versed in politics, [emmeut. 

Pol'-i-ties, II. science of gov- 

Pol'-i-ty, n. civil consUtution. 

Poll, n. the head, election. 

Poll, V. t. to lop the tops of 
trees, cut off liair, register 
names. 

Pol'-lard, n. a tree lopped. 

Pol'-len, n. fbcundatiug dust of 
plants. [a list. 

Poll-ed,* p. lopped, entered in 

Poil-er, It. one who polls. 

Poil-e-vtl, n. a swelling on a 
horse's head. [kind. 

I'or-lf)ck, n. a fish of the cod 

Pol-iate, V. t. to defile, taint. 

Pol-lu'-ted, p. defiled, tainted. 

Pol-lu'-ted-ness, n. defilement. 

I*ol-lu'-ter, n. one who defiles. 

Pul-lu'-ting, ppr. defiling, cor- 
rupting. 

Pol-lu'-tion, n. defilement. 

Pol-troon', tt. an arrant coward. 

Pol-troon'-c-ry, n. arrant cow- 
ardice. 

Po'-ly, Po'-ley, n. a plant. 

Pol'-y, in compound words, 
signifies many. 

Pol'-y-nnth, ) n. a plant 

Pol-y-anth'-os, ) with flowers 
In chisters. 

Po-lyg'-a-mist, n. one who vin- 
dicates polygamy. 

Po-lyg'-a-my, n. pleurality of 
wives at the same time. 

Pol'-y-glot, n. a book contain- 
ing many languages. 

Pol'-y-gon, n. a figure of many 
an&Uis and sides. 

Pol'-y-graph, n. an instmment 
to multiply copies of a writing 
with expedition. 

Po-lyg'-ra-phy, n. the art of 
writing in various ciphers. 

Pol-y-be'-dral, a. having many 
sides. [ing manv sideb. 

Pol y-he'-dron, n. a body hav- 

Pol-y-morph'-ous, a. having 
many forms. 

Pol-y-ne'-sia, n. the ialea inthe 
Pacific. 



PON 

PoI-jMie'-^aian, u. imi l iliih i g B 

PnTjmeaia. 

PoT-ype, ) ikaftcihwhter 
Pol'-y-poa, t inttel, whidi 

renews any part of iHilch H 

is dtmrlved ; a ooDCiedaa <^ 

blood in the heait, a tHBor 

in UiK now, &C. 
P(>i'-y-pode,ii. tbe wood laue. 
Poly syl-lab'-ie, a. rnwWin 

of many syllables. 
Por-y-syl-Ia-ble, n. a watt of 

more syllables tbaii tbne. 
Pol-y-teeh'-nle, a. eoapi» 

bending many arts. 
Pol'-y-the-isin, n. tbe doetrin 

of a plurality of gods. 
Pol'-y-tbe-ist, «. one vribsb^ 

lieves in a plurality of goda 
Pol-y-the-istMe, a. peinistaf 

to polytheism. 
PAm-ace, n. tbe sabstaaee of 

apples, dec emabed. 
Po-uia'-eeoos, s. eonstatfag «f 

pnmaee. [tbe ml 

Po-ma'-tam, n. an nngaest for 
POme-gran'-ate, n. atree and in 

fruit. [beranee. 

P^m-mel, ». a knob, a prala- 
Pftm-mel, v. t. to beat, tmuia 
PAm-mel-ed,*>. beat, taiunpea. 
Pom-mel-lon, n. the easeabd 

or knob of a eaBBoa. 
Pomp. n. ostentailuB. parade. 
Pompr-et, n. » |Mtaler^ ball fin 

blacking types. 
PompM-on, ». a panipkiii. 
Pomp^js'-l-ty, > 



Pomp'-ous-nesB, I tlon, gretl 

show. [now 

Pomp'-oua, a. Aowy, odtanta* 
Pomp'-ous-ly, ad. with 0eit 

parade. [water. 

Pond, n. a body of siaiidinf 
Pond, V. t. to ifana aeolleetloa 

of water bj stuppiat 0w m^ 

rent. CpMd. 

Pond'-ed, p, eoBaetod tntti i 
Pon'-der, «. t. to eonsider, 

weigh. [wirffbed. 

Pon'-der-aHUe, a. tfiat vtw bi 
Pon'-d eiHtf, a. eiwlwawl ^ 

weight. 
Poa'-derwwe, *. wvlgktifffiv 

ity. 



POP 

der-a'-tion, n. the act of 
weighing. 
Pon'-der-ed,* p. considered. 
Fon-der-oa'-i-ty, ) n. weight, 
Fon'-der-ous-nesg, ^ gravity, 
heaviness. 
Pon'-der-ous, a. heavy, massy. 
Pon'-der-ous-ly, ad. with great 

weight. [of ape. 

Pong^'-o, n. the largest species 
PonMard, n. a small dagger; 

v.t. to stab. 
Pon-tee', n. an inbtrument in 

glass works to stick tlie glass 

at the bottom. 
Pon'-tie, a. pertaining to the 

Euxine sea. 
Pon'-tii", n. a high priest. 
Pon-tif'-ic-al, n. belonging to 

a hi^h priest. 
Pon-tif'-i€-al, n. a book of rit«^ 

and forms ; pi. tlic dress of a 

pontif. [high priest. 

Iwi-tif'-i-eate, a. dignity of 
Fon-toon', n. a boat lined with 
Po'-Dy, n. a small horse, [tin. 
Pood, It. a Russian weight of 

36 pounds Eti<;. [water. 

Poof, n. a small collection of 
Poop, n. the stern of a ship. 
Poor, a. lean, indi<;ent, irtean. 
Poor'^y, a. indisposed in 

health. [meanly. 

Poor'-ly, ad. without spirit, 
Poor'-ness, n. poverty, want. 
Poor-spir'-it-ed^ a. base, cow- 
ardly. 

Pop,ii. a trmart quick sound. 
Pop, «. t. or t. to dart suddenly. 
Pope, n. the bishop of Rome. 
POpe-dom, n. the dignity or ju- 

mdiction of the pope 



I! 



Ope-ry, h. tlie popish religion. 

'op'-gun, ft. a child's wooden 

gun. 

Fop'-in-jay, n. a parrot, a fop. 
Po -pish, a. pertaining to the 

pope. [species. 

Pop'-lar, n. a tree of several 
Pop'-lin, It. a stuff of silk and 

worsted. [ham. 

Pop-iit'-i«, a. pertaining to the 
Pop'-py, n. a plant, from one 

•pecicB of which ia collected 

opium. 



FOB 

Pop'-u-lace, n. the common 
people. 

Pop'-u-lar, a. pleasing to the 
people. 

Pop u-la^'-i-ty, n. public favor. 

Pop'-u-i ^ Ize, V. t. to make 
popular. [ular. 

Pop'-u-lar-i-zed,*|>. made pop 

Pop'-u-lar-ly, ad. with public 
favor. 

Pop'-u-late, V. t. or i. to fur- 
nish with inhabitants. 

Pop-u-la'-tion, n. people of a 
country. 

Pop'-u-lous, a. fhll of people. 

Pop'-u-lous-ness, n. the state 
of having many inhabitants, 
in proportion to the extent of 
land. [ware. 

Por'-ce-lain, n. finest earther^- 

Porch, n. a portico, covered 
walk. [sharp prickles. 

Por'-€U-plne,n. an animal with 

Pore, n. a passage in the skin. 

Pore, V. t. to look with steady 
attention. 

Po'-red,* p. of Pore. 

Pore-blind, ) a. near sighted, 

Pur'-blind, S shortsighted. 

Po'-ri-ness, n. state of being 
full of pores. 

Pork, n. the flesh of swine. 

Pork-et, POrk-ling, n. a young 
hog. 

Po-ros'-i-ty, ) it. the quality 

Po'-rous-ness, \ of having pores 
or many pores. 

Po'-rous, a. having pores. 

Por'-pess, n. the sea-hog. 
Por-phy-rit'-ie, > a. resem- 
Por-phy-ra'-ceous, \ bling por- 
phyry. 

Por-phy-ry, n. a mineral with 
crystals of anotliet mineral 
imbedded in it. 
Por-ra'-ceous, a. like a leek. 
Por'-ret, n. ascallion, a leek. 
Por'-ridge, n. a mixture of meal 
or flour and water boiled. 
Por'-rin-ger, /i. a metal vessel. 
Port, a. a harbor, gate, car- 
riage, [rted. 
Port-a-ble, a. that may be car- 
POrt-age, n. price of carriage, 
carrying pl«;ee. 



P08 , m 

POrt-al, n. a gate, a Und of 
arch. 

Port-eur-Iis, n. timbers Joined 
like a harrow, for obstructing 
a passage. 

POrte, It. the Ottoman courL 
Por-tend',.v. (. to foretoken. 
Por-tent^, n. an omen of ill, 
Por-tent'-ous, a. forebodingly 
ominous. 

POrt-er, n. one having CllaigQ 
of a gate, a carrier, strong 
beer. [riage> 

POrt-er-age, it. money for cai^ 
POrt-fo'-li-o, n. a case for pa- 
pers, [a ship. 
Port-hole, II. the embrasure of 
Port-i-co, n. a piazza, or cov- 
ered walk. 

Por-tion, 11. part assigned, lot* 
POr-tion, v. t. to divide, allo^ 
endow. 

POr-tion-ed,*/». endowed. 
Port-li-nes8,n. dignity of mieiK 
POrt-ly, a.ofnobleappearancek 
POrt-man'-teau, n. a bag to ca»> 
ry clothes in. 

POr-trait, > n. a picture, a 
POr-trait-ure, \ painted lika* 
ness. 

POr-trfty', v. t. to paint, draw. 
Por-tray'-ed,* p. painted, 
drawn. [paints. 

POr-tray'-er, n. one who 
POr-tray'-iog, ppr. describing. 
Po'-ry, a. containing pores. 
Pose, V. I. to puzzle. [ed. 

Po'-sed,* p. puzzled, perple» 
Po'-ser, n. one who puzzles. 
Po'-sing, »pr. putting to a 
stand. 

Pos'-it-ed, a. put, set, placed. 
Po-sl"-tion, n. situation, stata 
Pos'-i-tive, a. certain, conl^ 
dent. 

Pos'-i-tive-ly, ad. absolutely. 
Pos'-i-tive-ness, n. assurance. 
Po»»e CotititatuSi the citisent 
in general. [py. 

Pos'sess', V. t. to hold or occu- 
Pos-sesH'-ed,"' p. held, affected 
by demons. [of a thin|^ 

Pos-ses'-slon, n. the occupancy 
Pos-sessMve, a. noting pohset^ 
sion. 



POS 

Poa-WH'-or, N. iho. person who 

holcUorncnipir*. 
Port 8eiM'-u-ry, a. liavinc pos- 

wwion. [wiiiu. 

Po8'-s(>t,-ii. inilk riirdlod with 
Pob-bI bil'-i ly, ». llie power of 

GxistiiiK or Iiap(N>iiiiif;. 
P<)8'-8i-blp, a. tliat may be. 
Pos'-si-bly , aJ. so that it may be. 
Post, in conifMiiindit, signifies 

after. [placr, a timber. 

Po^, n. a ini-«seiifft>r, olficc, 
POflt, V. t. or t. to station, carry 

to a ledger. 
POrt-a^e, n. money paid for 

conveyance of letters. 
Pfwt-boy, n. a boy who carries 

tlie mail. [carriajie. 

POst-ehai^e, n. a four wheeled 
Post-diite, V. t. to date afier the 

true time. 
POrtt-di-lu'-vi al, \ a. beingaf- 
POst-di lu' vi ail, s ter tlie 

flood in NoahV days. 
POst-ed, p. placed, cAposed on 

a post. 
Pos-te'-ri-or, a. later in time. 
Pos-te'-ri-orsj, n. the liiuder 

parts. 

Pos-tei"'-i-ty, v. descendants. 
POs'-tern, 71. a siiiall back Rate. 
POMt-fix, n. a t»ullix, a letter 

added. [end. 

Post-fix', V. (. to annex at the 
POst-fix'-ed,* 7». added at the 
POst-hilste, n. lull speed, [end. 
Post-horse, 71. a horse, for a i)ost 

rider. 
FOst-house, n. a house for re- 
ceiving and dispatching let- 
ters, [one's decease. 
Post'-hu-mous, a. being after 
Post'-Im-mous-ly, ad. after 

one's death. 

Post'-il, n. a marginal note. 
POs-tUr-ion, n. who rides a 

coabh horse. 
POst-ing,ppr. setting on a post, 

stationing, transferring to a 

ledger. 

Post-man, n. a letter-carrier. 
Post-mdrk, n. the post-master's 

stamp. 
Post-m&8-ter,n. the ofllcer who 

U9M charge of a post-office. 



POU 

Post-note, n, bank note payable 
ro order. 

roitt-of-flce, n. a place wlieti 
mail lertf'ra are received and 
di'livered. [|uiid. 

Post-paid, a. having the postaci 
Pr»si-pOne, V. I. to defer, to de 
lay. [fi'rred. 

P(wt pO'-ned,* p. delayed, de- 
Post- |)nne-ment, n. act of de- 
ferring, [writing. 
PAsi-script, n . a part addcfd t.> a 
Post-town, n. a town having a 
post-office. [sumed 
Pod'-tu-late, n. a position as- 
Pi>s-tu-la'-tion, n. an oasump- 
ti(»n. 

Pos'-ture, n. attitude, situation. 
Po'-sy, n. a motto on a rin?. 
Pot, ft. a vessel for boiling liq- 
Pof, V. t. to put in pots. [uors. 
Po'-tiVble, a. drinkable. 
i*ot'-ag-e, n. food made by boil- 
ing meat and herbs. 
Pol'-ash, n. fixed alkali from 
the ashes of plants, [draught. 
Po-ia'-tion, n. a drinkiiic:, a 
Po-ta'-toe, n. a plant and its 
nxit. 

Po'-ten-cy, n. power, strength. 
Po'-tent, a. powerful, strong. 
Po'-tent-ate, n. a prince. 
Po-ten'-tial, a. having imwer. 
i*o-ten'-tial-ly, ad. in possibili- 
ty, [strongly. 
Po'-tent-ly, ad. powerfully, 
Poth'-er,n. abustlei confusion, 
stir. [bustle. 
Poth'-er, V. i. or t. to make a 
Pot'-Aerb, n. an herb for kitch- 
en use. [a pot on. 
Pot'-hook, n. a hook to hang 
Po'-tion, n. a draught, a dose. 
Pot'-lid, n. the lid or cover of 
a pot. [ken pot. 
Pot'-sherd, n. a piece of a bro- 
Pot'-ta^e, n. porridge, [vessels. 
Pot'-ter, n. who makes earthen 
Pof-ter-y, n., the wares of a 
IN)tter. [pints. 
Pot'-tle, n. a measure or four 
Pouch, n. a small bag. 
Pouch, «. t. to pocket, [fowls. 
Poul-ter-er, n. one who sells 
POul-ticei n. cataplasm. 



PBA 

PoaHiee, «. t. to unly t potil* 

lice to. [a poauice. 

Pnuhiic-ed,* p. AnmoA with 

Poul-try, Ik fowls for the table. 

Pounc4>. n, the claw of a biidi 

n iMiwdcr. 
Pounce, 9. t. or i. to sprinkli 

with pounce, lUI on and 

s<4se. 

Pounce-box, n. box for pomies. 
Pounc'-ed,* p. sprinkled wUfe 

IMiunce. 
Pound, «. weit^ht of slxteoi 

ounees avoirdupois, or twalvs 

of tniy, a pinfold, twentrshU- 

lings. [In a pen. 

Pound, V. t. to beat, to eoun 
Pound'-afre, ». a duty on thi 

pound, or twenty shilUnfi 
Pound'-er, n. a pottle^ 
Pour, V. t. or t. to throw or is* 

sue out. 

Pour-ed,*^. sent forth, eUbsad. 
Pour-ing, ppr. scttdtflff fisthiii 

a stream. 

Pout, n. a sour look, a fish. 
Pout, r. t. to push out the Un. 
Poui'-ing, ppr. shooting outue 
Pov'-er-ty, n. Indigence. [Upk 
Pow'-der, n. a fine dost, tamr 

(Misition for firing guns. 
Pow'-der, v. t. to sprinkle witb 

powder, reduce to duit, sprinr 

kle with salt. 

Pow'-der-ed,* p, pulverised. 
Pow'-der-niill, n, a mill Aw 

making gunpowder. 
Pow'-der-y, a. ftiahle, dos^. 
Pow'-er, n. faculty of dcnag^ 

force, strength, ability, infu- 

ehce, command, a stide, ItpA 

authority. 

Pow'-ei^f))], a. Mnag, ml^M|L 
Pow'-ej>fRl-ly, ad. with giwl 

force. [or. 

P( ) w'-er-fy}I-neaB, «. neat pow- 
Pow'-er-less, «. weak. 
Pow'-wow, Ik anlndiuidaiiM^ 

or priest. 

Pox, n. [for Pocks,] a disease , 
Prae-ti-ea-bir-i-ty, i n. the 
Prae'-ti-ea-ble-ness, f mtaUqr 

or stale of being precdeahle^ 

feasibility. 
Frae'-ti-eftrUe, «. that eaa be 



PRA 

>niied by human means, 
eant that can be applied 
-Ci-ea-bly, ad. so that it 

be done. [used, 

-ti-eai, a. that can be 
-ti-eal-ly, ad. by use. 
-ti-eal-ness, n. the quali- 
' being practical, 
-tice, n. customary use. 
-tice, V. t. to do. perform. 
-tic-ed,*p. usea custom- 
[tices. 
-tlc-er, n. one who prac- 
-tic-ing, ppr. doing cus- 
irily. 

ti"-tion-cr,n. one engaged 
1 art or profession, 
mat'-ic, ) a. forward 
mat'-ie-oi, \ to intermed- 
>fficious. 

•y. n. an extensive tract 
Da, destitute of trees. 
*, n. couimendation. 
i, V. t. to conitiieiid, extol. 
ed,* p. extolled, eulogi- 
[ mends. 
er, n. one who com- 
^w5r-thy, a. deserving 
e. 
ing, ppr. commending. 

Frame, n. a flat-bottom- 
tat. 

e, V. t. to spring, leap. 
-er, n. one that prances, 
-ing, ppr. springing, ca- 

, V. t. to adorn. 
. n. a capering, gambol. 
-ed,* i p. adorned with 
t, \ show, 
'-ing, ppr. adorning. 
v.uUi talk idly ; n. idle 

n", %. an idle talker, 
e, n. a license to a ship 
arantine, to hold inter- 
e with a place. 
Dg, ppr. talking much, 
ng-ly, ad. with idle talk, 
le, n. childish talk, 
ler, n. one that prattles, 
ling, ppr. talking much. 
rty, n. depravity, [tish. 
, «. a small crustaceou» 
«. I. or t. to ask with 



PR£S 

earnestness or seal, to suppli- 

Pray-ed,* p. of Pray. [cate. 

Pray-er, n. a petition, entreaty. 

Prfly-er-b9Qk, n. a book with 
forms of prayer. 

Prfty-cr-fnl, a. given to prayer. 

Pray-er-f»l-ly,. ad. with much 
prayer. [prayer. 

Pray-er-less, a. neglecting 

Pray-er-less-ness, n. neglect ol 
prayer. 

PrAy-ing, ppr. supplicating. 

Pray-ing-ly, ad. with supplica- 
tion to God. 

Pre, a prefix denotes before. 

Preach, V. i. or t. to deliver, as 
a sermon. 

Preach-ed,* p. proclaimed. 

Preach-er,n. one who preaches. 

Preach-ing, ppr. publishing. 

PrGach-ing, n. act of deliver- 
ing, [ous knowledge. 

Pre-ae-quaint-ance, n. previ- 

Pre-adiuon'-ish, v. t. to warn 
beforehand. [warning. 

Pre-ad-nio-ni"-tion,n. previous 

Pre'-am-ble, n. introductory 
writing. 

Preb'-end, n. stipend from the 
estate of a cathedral, [lary. 

Preb'-end a-ry, n. a stipend- 

Pre-ca'-ri-ous, a. uncertain. 

Pre-ca'-ri-ous-ly, ad. uncer- 
tainly, [being precarious. 

Pre-ca'-ri-ous-ness, n. state of 

Pre'-ca-tive, ) a. suppliant, 

Pre'-ca-to-ry, J beseeching. 

Pre-cau'-tion, n. previous care. 

Pre-eau'-liou-a-ry, a. consist- 
ing of previous caution. 

Pre- cede, v. t. to go' before. 

Pre-ce'-dence, ) n. priority of 

Pre-ce'-den-cy, J time, supe- 
rior rank. [anterior. 

Pre-ce'-dent, a. going before, 

Prec'-e-dent, n. something 
done or said that serves as an 
example. [by example. 

Prec'-e-dent-ed, a. authorized 

Pre-ce'-dent-ly, ad. in time an- 
terior, [a choir. 

Pre-cen'-tor, n. one who leads 

Pre'-cept, n. a command, or 
der. [cepts. 

Pre-cepf-ive, •. tJMag pre- 



P&E 



1 



Pre-cepf-or, n. ateaeber, 

tor. [cepttb 

Pre-cep'-to-ry, a. giving pr^ 
Pre-cer-sion,n. a going Serorck 
Pre'-cinet, n. a roundary, di^ 

vision. 

Pre"-cious, a. of great price. 
Pre"-ciou8-ly, ad. to u. great 

price. 

Pre"-cious-ne8s,«. great valua 
Prec'-i-pe, n. a writ. 
Prec'-i-pice, n. a steep descend 
Pre-clp -1-ent, a. directing. 
Pre-clp'-i-tance, n. rash nasta 
Pre-cip'-i-tant, a. rashly hasty. 
Pre-cip'-i-tant, n. that whicll 

throws to the bottom. 
Pre-clp'-i-tant-ly, act. with great 

haste. 
Pre-cip'-i-tate, v. t. to throw 

headlong, hasten, cast to the 

bottom. [ras!k 

Pre-clp'-i-tate, a. very hasty, 
Pre-cip'-i-tate-ly, ad. in blind 

haste. 

Pre-cip-i-ta'-tion, n. rash hasten 
Pre-cip'-l-tous, a. very steep. 
Pre-cip'-i-ious-Iy, ad. witb 

steep descent. 
Pre-clp'-i-toua-ness, n. stee^ 

ness of descent. 
Pre-cise, a. exact, strict, stiflll 
Pre-clse-ly, ad. exactly, nicely 
Pre-cise-ness, n. exactness. 
Pre-cis'-ion, n. exactne«h a^ 

curacy. 

Pre-elUde, v. t. to prevent ' 
Pre-elu'-sion, n. act of sbu^ 

ting out. 

Pre-clu'-sive, a. preventinf. 
Pre-clu'-sive-ly, ad. by preclir 

sion. [the tlm^ 

Pre-eo'-cioos, a. ripe befor* 
Pre-eoc'-l-ty, ) n. pr^ 

Pre-eo'-cious-nesB, ) mauia 

growth and ripeness. 
Pre-eog-ni"-tion, n. prerAcm 

knowledge. [befon^ 

Pre-eom-pbse, v. t. to compote 
Pre-eon-ceit, n. opinion fon» 

ed. [beforetaan^ 

Pre-eon-ceive,«. c. to concelvft 
Pre-eon-cei v-ed,*>. prevtou^ 

formed. [tboaglii 

Pre-eoB-cep'-tioii, n. pmnm 



Ml PRE 

Vn-^on-cerf f «. (. to concert 

beforehand. [enant 

Pre-eon'-traet, n. a prior cov- 

Pre-eon tract', «. (. to contract 

beforehand. 

Pre-euffi'-or, n. a forerunner. 

Pre-eurii'-or-y, a. preceding. 

Pre-da'-ceoiu, a. living by 
plunder. 

Pre'-dal, a. pertaining to prey. 

Prcd'-a-to-ry, a. phindoring. 

Pred-c-ces'-sor, n. one who 
precedofl. [viously. 

Pre-de-Bi^n, v. t. to desigu pr».- 

Pre-des-ti- n a'-rl -an, n. one w ho 
believes the doctrine of pre 
destination. 

Pre-de«-lin-ate, ) r. t. to fore- 

Pre-dcu'-tine, ( ordain, by 
an unclmii<(i'ah o pnriM)su. 

Pre-do8-ll-na-iion, n. preordi- 
nation, the unchangeable pur- 
pose of God. [foreordains. 

Pre-di's'-iin a tor, ti. one who 

Pre-d«'-terui'-iti-at<», a. determ- 
ined bcforrhaml. 

Pre-d«;-terui in-a'-tion, n. pre- 
vious detc-riniiiatioii. 

Pre-de-lt'rni'-iii-!'(l,*/i. determ- 
ined beforehand. 

Pre'-di-al, a. bc'h>n;;inp to land. 

Prcd'-i-ca-ble, a. that may be 
afliniD'd. 

Pre-dic'-a mcnt, n. class, state. 

Prcd'-i-cutf, n. wiiat is allirni- 
ed. 

Pred'-i catc, v. t. or t. to nffimi. 

Pred-i-ca' tion, n. an affirma- 
tion. 

Pre-dict', v. t. to foretell. 

Pre-die'-iion, n. prophecy. 

Pre-diet'-ive, o. foretelling. 

Pre-dici'-or, n. one wlio fore- 
tells. Llil^i"}?- 

Pre-di-Iee' tion, n. previous 

Pre-dis-pose, ». t. to incline be- 
forehand, [inclined. 

Pre-dis-po'-scd,* p. previously 

Pre-dis-po'-sing,ppr. inclining 
beforehand. 

Pre-di8-po-«i"-tion, n. previous 



propensity, 
-aoi 



ascen- 



Pre-dom'-in-ance, n. 
dancy. 
Pre-dom'-in-ant, «. prevalent. 



PRE 

Pre-dom'-in-ate, «. •'. to be ao- 
perior. 

Pre-e-lec'-tion, m. choice by 

previous determination, [ty. 

Pre-cm'-i-nnnce, n. superion- 

Pn>-em'-i-nent, a. excellent a- 

liove others. 

Prrt-»Mn'-i-nent-Iy, ai. in a au- 
p'*rior degree. 

Pre-enip'-tion, n. right of buy- 
ing beforehand. 
Preen, n. a forked instnunent. 
Preen, «. (. to cloan and ad- 
just, [beforehand. 
Pre-en-p!lfre, v. t. to engage 
Pre-en-gi\^-ed,* p. previously 
engaged. [obligation. 
Pr(j-en-paj!re-ment, n. a prior 
Pre-es-tab'-lish, v. t. to settle 
beforehand. [nusly settled. 
Pre-e.s-tab'-lish-ed,* jk previ- 
Pre-cs-tab'-lish-nient, n. prior 
settlement, [ine tieforehand. 
Pn;-ex-am'-ine, v. t. to exam- 
Pre ex-ial', v. i. to exirt before- 
hand, [istence. 
Pre-ex-i8t'-ence,n. previous ex- 
Pre-ex-ist'-(Mit, a. existing in 
time previous. 

Pre ex ial'-ing, j»;>r. previously 
existing. [course. 

Pref'-ace, n. preliminary dis- 
Pref 'ace, v. i. to iutrodiice by 
leniarks. [remarks. 

Pref'-a-ced,*/!. introduced by 
Pref '-a-cin}?, ppr. intn»duciiig. 
Pref '-a-to-ry, a. introductory. 
Pre'-fect, n. governor or com- 
mander. 

Pre'-fcct-ship, ^ n. the office 
Pre'-fucl ure, J or jurisdiction 
of a prefect. [others. 

Pre-fijr', v. t. to esteem above 
Pref'-er-a-ble, a. eligible be- 
fore another. [preference. 
Pi-ef'-er-a-bly, ad. in or by 
Pref '-er-ence, n. estimation a- 
bove another. 

Pre-fer'-ment, n. advancement 
to office. 

Pre-fer'-red,* p. advanced, re- 
garded above others. 
Pre-fer'-ring, ppr. regarding 
above others. 
Pre-fig-ur-a'-tion, n. antece- 



PBB 

dsBt reproieiitntiao bjr rfm^ 
tnde. [br prarkmi ^nM*" 
Pre-Ag'-ar-ft-Uve, «. tkitmio% 
Pre-flg'-ure, «. t. u» riiow bj a 
figure beforehand. 
Pre-fig'-ur-ed,* p. wbumm bgf 
antecedent ^pes. 
Pre-flg'-ui^ing, ppr. ahowinf 
previously by types. 
Pre-fix', V. e. to place befank . 
Pre'-fiz, n. a letter or word iial 
to the beginning of anotbet 
Pre-fix'-ed,* p. set befbre. 
Prp-fix'-iiif , ppr. pnttlng at tb» 
beginning, [ingwitbyoon^ 
Preg'-nan-cy, n. a state of be- 
Preg'-nant, «. bring wifli 
yonng. [ehufk 

Pre-hen'-sile, «. adaplM to 
Prc-hen'-sion, n. atakuigboli 
Pre-Jud^o, v. t. to Jndn fce> 
forehand. [forMiaal 

Pre-jndg:'-ed,* p. judglac be- 
Pre-jud^'-ins, ppr. Jo^ofi 
without a hearing. 
Pre-jud|r^-ment, n. previoM 
jud?inent 
Pre-ju'-di-entc, v. e. to Jadfi 

hoAire evidence given. 
Pregu-di-ca'-tion, n. a Jndgbil 

beforehand. 
Prej'-u-dire, n. prcjadgmenl^ 
bent or bias, irOuiT* Iduly. 
Prej'-u-dice, v. (. to Mas on- 
Pr(»j'-u-dic-ed,* p. undnly M* 
astrd. IbnitM. 

Prej-u-di"-cial, «. iiriurlonib 
Pre'-la-cy, n. office of a !«•• 
lato. [biahopk 

Pre'-late, n. an BrchMabM^ 
Pre'-late-sbip, *. tlM ofl&oe or a 
prelate. 

Pre-lat'-ie, } «. pertalll^ 

Pre-laf-ie-al,$ to prelatea H 

prelacy. [eopaey. 

Pre'-la-tism, n. prelacy, epl^ 

Pre'-la-tist, n. an advocate fiv 

prelacv. leoiin& 

Pre-lee -tion, n. a pnbUe dla* 

Pre-leet'-or, n. a reader of ler 

tures. 

Pre-li-ba'-tion, m. a fonCaHa 
Pre-Iim'-ln-a-ry, a. preTloae. 
Pre-lim'-ln-a-ry, n. aflmstefk 
I Pre'-lude, *. forenuincs. 



PRE 

Ide, V. t.ori.U> precede. 
ii'-di-ou8, ) «. previous, 
j'-8ive, ) serving to 
>duce. 

u'-so-ry, a. previous, 
na-ture, a. ripe too soon. 
oa-tQrc-ly, ad. before the 
>er time. 

na-ture-ness, > n. too early 
na-tu'-ri-ty, \ ripeness. 
ned'-i-tate, v. t. or t. to 
litate bHforchand. 
ned'-i-iat-ed, p. previous- 
esigned. [deliboration. 
oed-i-la'-tion, n. previous 
mier, n. the first minister, 
uise, V. t. or t. to lay 
n previously. [8i>oken. 
ni'-ted,* p. previouely 
I'-is-es, n. pi. propositionf 
litted, tilings previously 
itioncd. [vancf\ 

mi-urn, n. reward, ad- 
non'-isb, v. t. to warn be- 
haud. [warned, 

non'-ish-rd,*;?. previ«,'usiy 
no-ni"-tion, n. previous 
ning. [vious notice, 

nou-i-to-ry, a. giving pre- 
lom'-in-ate, v. t. to fore- 
le. [tion. 

lo'-tlon, n. previous no- 
>b-tAin, V. t. to obtain bc- 
hand. [possession. 

»e'-cu-pan-cy, «. previous 
KJ-cu-pa'-tiOn, n. previous 
lession. [before. 

>€'-€u-pi-ed,* p. occupied 
>€'-cu-py, 0. i. to take 
lession before another. 
Kj'-cu-py-ins, ppr. takint; 
»re. [viouily formed, 

hpin'-ion, n. opinion pre- 
>r-d;iin, v. t. to appoint 
irehand. [ly ordained. 
►r-dain-ed,*p.antecedent- 
•r'-di-naace, n. antecedent 
«e. [foreordaining, 

tf-di-na'-tion, n. act of 
a-ra'-tion, n. a making 
ly. [prepare. 

lar'-a-tive, a. adapted to 
lar'-ative, n. preparation, 
ar'-a-to-y, a. previously 
issary. 



PRE 

Pre-pftre, v. t. to make fit, 
qualify. 

Pre-pa'-red,* p. made ready, 
fitted. [preparation. 

Pre-pa'-red-Iy, ad. with due 

Pre-pa'-red-ness, n. state of 
preparation. [ready. 

P re-pa'- rer, n. one who makes 

Pre-pa'-ring, ppr. making 
ready. 

Pre pens'e, a. preconceived. 

Pre-pon'-der-ance, n. superior- 
ity of weight or power, [ing 

Pre-pon'-der-ant, a. outweigh- 

Pre-pon'-der-ate, v. t. or t. to 
outweigh. [outweighing. 

Pre-pon-der-n'-tion, n. act of 

Prep- o-si"- tion, n. a word that 
is put before another to ex- 
press relation, quality, action, 
&c. 

Pre-po«'-i-tive, a. put before. 

Pre-pos-sess', v. t. to preoccu- 
py, [pied. 

Pre-pos-sess'-ed,* p. preoccu- 

Pre-pos-sess'-ing, ppr. preoc- 
cupying; a. adapted to invite 
favor. 

Pre-pos'-ter-ous, a. absurd. 

Pre-pos'-ter-ous-ly, ad. absurd- 
ly, [ity. 

Pre-pos'-ter-ous-ness,n.absurd- 

Pre-re-quire, v. t. to demand 
previously. [necessary. 

Pre req'-ui-site, a. previously 

Pre-req'-ui-site, n. something 
previously necessary. 

Pre-re-solv'e, ■&. t. to resolve 
beforehand. [resolved. 

Pre-re-«olv'-ed,* p. previously 

Pre-rog'-a-tive, n- a peculiar 
privilege. 

Pre'-sage, n. a prognostic. 

Pre-slgre, v. t. to foreshow. 

Pre-f;a|^-ed,* p. foreshown. 

Pre-8A^e-fHl|a. containing pre- 
sages, [ing 

Pre-siigre-ment, n. a forefaod- 

Pre-8fijr-er, n. a foreteller. 

Pres'-by-ter, n. elder in the 
church. 

Pres-by-te'-ri-al, \ a. pertain- 

Pres by-te'-ri-an, ) ing to, or 
consisting of presbyters. 

Pres-by-te -ri-an, n. one that 



PRE «tt 

belongs to the prenbyteilil 
church. 

Pre8-by-te'-ri-an-ism,n. sjrstem 
of faith and government of 
pr^byterians. 

Pres'-by-te-ry, n. a body of 
pastors and lay delegates. 

Pre'-science, n. foreknowledge^ 

Pre'-scient, a. foreknowing. 

Pre'-scious, a. foreknowii^ e> 
vents. [direct 

Pre-scribe, v. t. or «. to order, 

Pre-seri'-bed,* p. ordered, set. 

Pre-seri'-bing, ppr. directing. 

Pre-serip'-tion, n. medical di- 
rection of remedies, claim by 
long use. [in long usage. 

Pre-serip'-tive, a. consisting 

Pres'-ence, n. a'being present. 

Pres'-ent, a. in company, be- 
ing now. 

Pres'-ent, n. a gift, a donative. 

Pre-seni', v. t. to give, prefer. 

Pre-sent'-a-ble, o. that may bo 
presented. [benefice. 

Pres-eat-a'-tion, n. gift of a 

Pre-senf -a-iive, o. that has tha 
right of presenting a clerk. 

Pres-ent-ee', n. oue presented 
to a benefice. [senta. 

Pre-«ent'-er, n. one who pre- 

Pre-sen'-ti-ment, n. previous • 
apprehension. 

Pres'-ent-ly, ad. shortly, soon. 

Pre-sent'-ment, n. act of pre- 
senting, accusation by a grand 
jury. [serving. 

Pres-er- va'-tion, n. act of pro- 

Pre-terv'-a-tive, a. tending to 
preserve. [preserves. 

Pre-serV-a-tive, n. that which 

Pre-serv'e, v. t. to keep, save, 
defend. 

Pre-serv'e, n. fruit preserved. 

Pre-serv'-ed,* p. saved from 
injury. [serves. 

Pre-serv'-er, n. one who pro- 

Pre-slde, v. i. to be act over. 

Pres'-i-den-ey, m. oflice of ntes* 
ident. [of a state or society. 

Pres'-i-dent, n. one at the head 

Pres-i-den'-tial, «. pertaining 
to a president. 

Prea'-i-dent-ship, jr. offlee of 
president 



^■nH^t^-Oaa, iLMt ef Tm■ull-r-^imnm.*a,lf^^K^Bf. 

iiTlDl Inrnnliani. (*■*■* Pfr-m-mk'-i*™, ■- • p«^«J 

HS-'nt-rT. ■• if«ii«fciuy PBUM-niif , «, 1. to pw iv. 



.nW.LT 



fS^,k '» fcmii Judg 



^ il»t nnr rn'-lDr, ■> * K-hdhii Judn. 






PiW, UM^J fur Prr.wJ. ' j Pn-vflti, r. i. «i Iw P 
l'r»'-W,aJ. unlet, livrf)-- '|lt"'''n "^ 
jJ4;ii."i.T'''"'''"'""i"Mt^; ™tt(»,'S^I£n'' 
fte-»u'-in»-bty, oA by 1^.11-! ^«fij, , , 



Jreiwnn'-tl«,a.™iilya'u«'- r 
Fli!-iainp'<llie-l)', nt. b* pi*- r 

pl^IZE'-W^'iy,'".* «lll 
rub coqfiifcnti!. [pmcB. 

PHHlUp-pO'-lU, ■- jmvliniii 
(uppivil- [" prevlou* 

Vttr-veai'-ei, r. ftlin>«li """"■ 



tnH-iai, fpr. feigniiwi. 
ind'-lni-ly.ii^liiprMen 

m'-flUA, K- civile try* or 



Pri?-"d,*|.'. offt-»». 
PrDF-lu(,pj«-.plU0'l"in(, 






pilelc'^»,jiyr.iiDiidlM,al««- 

Ph^'-lDK, ■■ tBf^aF'% 
Pria'-Wc. «. •bwp P-ilol. 
Pitck'-ltiu»,ji. BUia u[ tmrioi 

l^k-ly, a. Aill 411' iirieliM. - 

Prl-eil,* J. or Crj. luniwHj. 
prlS""'«m.iimM*™. 

priril. ' Iplfell. 

Filen-lhiKW^ n- mninHii uT i 



uehMibon. [Hi 

yir-ma-ty; a. iirl(li»l, ( 
rl'-iuta, m. ah ndiMbf 
run*. ■>£»[. -DMiUuiL e 
rline,r.Ul«aBWD.tiiito 
tins, ■. I. hi nt aawi 
he pu, Id tajr |k«^ 

F r)inc-ly,ii3.' U tint, Oltl 



p'l.iii.'-™o., i v^ai 
P.l-ml-ta'-iii-^, * t 



rmi 

nr-nturwlni ■- ■ win lo 
MbM-Uh, ■. bn, wU>^ 
Prtm'+Uie-lT, «*> rtl ffi»BT- 
rrta'-M^ ■. tttneui iDnaBll- 

PiVm-te'-Bl-il, ■■ flnl bonu 
Pil-Do-teii'-l-tai&ii. Int Mnh. 
PrVmn'-dl-al, ■. im In oHa. 
Prim'-nte, %. ■ plul asd ■ 

Prince, V ■ kkv*! aiD^ ■ niln. 
P(lie'*-4a>, •■ iha Hually of 

Princ'e-IIke, a. llkoptliKe. 
PriDC'e-ly, ■■ royal, grand. 

jrlDce, a kint'm dutflHft. 
t^in'-cl-pal, a. ctitef, rapiul. 
Piln--e)-|Hl, ■- 1 thiarman. 
Frin-ei-|)ar-H», ■- » prince's 

Piin'-tt-pal-];, ad. ctileHy, a- 
Prih'-ct-plSt *. fundameflta] 
Gmtta, ronton, tnwlt rule. 

rr1nk'-ed,*^-ilreB«d for show. 
PrlDt, ». t. lo oiajk bj Imprea- 

Prtlili a. o mait inade by pres- 



typofrapliy. 

Print -Ing-lnk.m.Ink fori 
Prlnl-ing-ps-per, m. paper &r 



r, a- IbndHl by 
I. pertaining to a 




Fitv'-B-iive, a. cBiutog pr 

Priv'-a-ll™, a. a prefii 10 i 

tlve algDlgcaUon. {green 
Prlv'-et, a, a pJanl, an ever- 
Prlv'-l-lp|e, a. petoflarndMn- 
Priv'-I-Jy. ad- aecrelly. Itage 

Priv'-y, a. nrlvatc, privaiflj 
knowfiig. foroIBc,; 

Priv'-y, a. a partaker, a hotiBi 



Pro-ka'-tton-a-ry, s. ma 



Pro-ceM, e. i. lo go forward. 
Pro-crBd-ini.p^. going on. 

Frw^-eia, a. a procfodln^. 



Rliu gin'iirnei] a pinrlncc. 



ro-cum'-lKJ^ai lylnnd'nvn. 

Pm-aii'-rH,* «. gaiiiii], M^et- 
«l. [IBlnin;. 

PiixDre-ninit, a. act of ub- 



PBKf-i-nl, ■. a •peudlhiin. 



TriHlu'-cMla, •- cspulilc nf be- 
Pro-ilu'-cliif, 'f^. beirlnf, 

riwf -uet, *. a IhloE pmduccd. 
Pro-duc'-liuii, n.flllof pto^ii- 

PrO'diiet'-lve, a, hiving pnH'er 
Pm-dnel'-ln-iuia, a. Ibc quall- 

irarpiHiiuiiiii. [Una. 

rafna. w. > prtttee, Inimduc- 
Pio-e'-iul-lll, ■■ InUnducIoiT. 
Pn>r ■iiR'ttmi, a. ■ rMuinr. 
Pm-rAw, I. ImvmiDi w Ond, 
Pn)-rilnii,F.t.(ovlBtoM. [nt 
rn-ni'-nrd,* p. vintatnd, dkiu- 
I'm-tiiBp-lT, Md. InTTvrenlly. 

rut-W-iia, % a pallDjcr, ■ vl- 



Pm-fiW-cd-llt, oj. by nvowsl. 
Pn^ftn^'iiiftppr. ivowtiw. 
Pni-nsi'-Bkiii,-M|pfndL-cIikni- 






PnT-feT-B, ■. (» wbo] 

Pio^ll"-tmt, i'onewh 
Pm'-aie, ■. u ouUlne 

Pmr-il, ■. idiBiicB in/^tui 

Prof '-ll*bl«,"a,' yte^lni ad- 

P™'^-Ny,«il. wliha™ 
Pn>f-ll-«l, ,. b«iefll*d, im 
pmvHl, [vanlaie. 

Pror'-Jl-liit, ftr. Ktlnlat ad- 
Piof'-il-lng, a. (aln, idipnr^ 

Prnr|-t[-laH, 1. mid of (■!■ 



[WIBlCh. 

Prar-tl-fale, a. in ibandoaed 
F^>^'-U-clte-l|^ aA irlclcKHlr. 



\'i'7*'ib 



Pnw, a. one thai Ihin* Tor vl 
Fiii^-e-nj>, It. imae, ofiprlr 



Pr^e™*-!' 



Pio-trcn'-ln-lr, al-wltt M 

""^^W-ivr- ii.?lS! 
-hib'-li,a.(.ionnfaU. 
-htbl"-[hn. a. Kisfta 

- --jHi'-ed,i>. comitTcd- 

Pid-JMI'-Ilo, a. JnpelUi^ M 

PnHsei'-ile, ■- ■ )ia«r pra|aci 
Pro^iee'-iinn, ■. ■ ihinwl^b 
Jutting, ptaa, Asatgn, WUa 

P^^^ri^ iMMg. a 
Pni-]B|iii^ a. s fUIlBi tmn. 
Pro--taie, a. l«iigtteM« ■ m 
jnritepoinu, 
PnHir'-^r-ana, a. pnO^ 
Pro lir'-la, a. ptodDdM [■■ 
Fro-Ui', rnf-Oi, m. tarn, tai 
Pifl lli-l-o-, )i.|nMlag» 
Pro-IU'-ina, { w'ora^ 

Pm'-loial, a. imndMlDB 

P^l^i'... (.totanahM. 
Prc-lon^^aie, •■ L MliHglt 









" -JKL-'tok,* ; 

-pei'-iiBg, r. 



Pro-iiio'-tlon, A- idTaDccinBii 
PrO'jao'-tlva, d- lendliv lo m 

pTDIIipC, A. ntAjy qn^Lk. 

Pnimpi'-i-Bid*, «. piampinH 
Proiupl^-ly, mA. wlli readJlira 



nupiU-rt-don, 



Proph'-ivf 'Ld^i n^ ut oT fore- 

.'™!?-^ . ,^ 



pncttcB ofprnpicailag m 

wio pmpi|itei («[iiIoiii. 
Pinp'-A-gftle, V. t, 10 fBDa 
Proii-a'ti'-IlDB, fi.tatEiirii 
Pnip'-»-»« IM, a. one i 



Pn>-pSr-lloa-B]-I]r, ii 



Bl,! predicllaiior 



Frn-p[-U-B'-tl 



■m-pl" 

Pni-lil"-Il«-lo-ry, *. tbs mrei 
F ni pl"-ilgga,a.lbvonli]e,klnd. 
Pro-pi"-1iDU«-l7, ad. (ivdrsbly. 
Pro-pi" upiiB-n™i, a. fgvoni- 
bLenoi. 



f, aii. In nro- 
-a1i «^ JuviDg |iro- 



conrideniiuii. 



:^r. 
>(• 

fioir'-plnj.wr. mppomng by 
EnhiidwnriEh't iionnowner. 



Pio-iO) 



!--inf.p, 



sliyed, ei 



— , ji. dfiiouneBd. 

Pro-isrr-lia, n. ons thai con- 

<ni,n,iidDDiiilDff1a 



^WOlfll 






n-M'-dl-an, I a. one uhllli 
0^-o-dlB, i inpKmiiy. 
[■•■-o-liv, a. Itle pin nr grai 

enjauilon- 



m rka 

Pmi'-pHl, *. a rimv, aUad afl : 

Pi«|iee'-<toii,i>.akii)kri«lbr 
PrDwir-ln, •■ bppkliif •-- 
^«->|iHf -u^ ■. pluiifa,! 

Pmi-pa, B. I. « I. to IbriT 
Prin'-lie(-«d,»^ DiadB Hce 

Piu^-pn-lni, »f . lirlni i., 
PiM-per'-l-tJ. ■■ foort IbRune. 
PrcH'-per'fliia.a- viccaafoL 

Pro/il-tHle, (.cm debuD. 
Pm'-il-uin.i.vlcluiu Cor hire 
Pkm'-U-Iuu, ■. ■ nUnale de 
Tnitd to lm;diK«. 
Pmi-il:la'-thin, m. comuiai 

Pru^-tnle, a. Irina al ICDflh. 
Piua'-lrali',*.!. toUirDwdiivni 
Proa-iia'-aiin, a. a Uirawlni 



..^. .Wijlaj. 

Pm-uaOr, c. E. u thtint out 
Fi>tt-tn'-ilun, ■- SCI or Uuu 

Pn-lru'^iilvn,. >. InpcUInt oi 
Pn-ni'-lK-Taiil, a, j^Dlnim 

Proad'-ty.'»l'hi[!fi!btil*. 
PMv'-a-bIc, B. cdiHUle qf hnng 



lente spaliui pupery. 
Pror-aii-luiI-l»ni, ». Ihe rcH 
plon ot'pKHiiBiRDta. [FlsnUnii 



oiMnal: 



[■b'-l-al-ly, od. by 

ftfr*r-d»l,ij. procured heVote. 
Pnw'-l-ilcnce, B. Omely en— 
QoiI'b eupfrlolendeiKW o< 

winu snij IDliiiii meaiu 
10 Mpcly UiPdi. 
?n>v-t«eii'-ilaJ, a. pneeedl 
Prov-i-afu'-ual-ly, a<I. 

fn>»'-i-sdenl-]y, ai<, wiib p._ 
caulioD. [rid™. 

dlfUtnt cQuntry b^lonelng 



eaiidMMdSliB 



noTia'-ibii-ly, o^ ■> ■ t 
Pro'-vnt, f>. acblafeaBir. 
Pro'-vMi-sWp, ». tba oacta 

Prgw.a.itoelbreiiaMBfarilr 

Prow '-««, a, brann, nitft 
baldaew. 

r!^'i''"'a°-^'"^o?'mir'' 






FITD TVL 

[■g#fN'.i]i«peistfii|^doMl]r.l Pa-die -i-9, n. modetQr, diM- 
act Imon* and t, hM aoi titjr. 
id. / Pa'-^eMte. '«. dUMtehi boyish. 

Ptt-er-il'-i-ty, n. ehildisliiiefli. 
Pti-er'-pe-ral, a, pertaining to 

diildbirth. 

Puff, n. emiarion of breatli. 
Fufl^ o. c. or t. to praise vainly. 
PuflT-edj^/y. blown, swelled. 
PuflT-er, a. one who puffi^a 

boaster. 

PufT-in, n. a water fowl. [\ng. 
PuflT-ing, ppr. blowing, praii- 
Pug, n. a monkey, or little dog. 
Pu2trp0z. expressing contempt. 
Pu -gll-ism, n. a fitting with 

the fist. 

Pu'-^l-ist, n. a boxer. 
Pu-g^il-ist'-ie, a. pertaining to 

boxing. [fight. 

Pug-ua^-cious, a. inclined to 
Pug-nac'-i-ty, n. disposition to 

figbt. 
Puisne, a. [pu'ny,] younger, 

inferior. 

Pu'-is-sance,n.power, strength. 
Pu'-is-sant,a.powerful,migbty. 
Pulce, V. i. to vomit 
Puke, n. a medicine that 

causes vomiting. 
Pak-ed,* p. of Puke, [child. 
Pule, V. i. to whine like a 
Pu'-ling, ppr. Trying like a 

chicken. 

Pull, V. t. to pluck, draw, drag, 
Pull, n. act of drawing or 

plucking. 

Pijir-ed,*j». drawn, dragged. 
Puli'-et, n. a young hen. 
Pulley, n. a small wheel. 
Pull-iug, ppr. drawing, pluck- 
ing- 

Pul'-mo-na-ry, > a. belonging 
Pul-mon'-ie, ^ to the lungs, 

affecting the lungs. 
Pulp, n. the soft part of fruit. 
Pulp, V. t. to deprive of pulp. 
PHr-pit,n. an elevated station 

or desk for a preacher. 
Pulp'-ous, Pulp -y, a. like pulp 
Puls'-ate, V. i. to beat as an ar- 
tery. 

Puls-a'-tion, m. a beating. 
Puls'-a-tlve, ) a. beating. 



n, n. [aim,] a sacred aong. 
in-iflt,ii. a writer of psalms, 
n-o-dy, m. the art or prac- 
of aliens sacred sdngs. 
-ter, n. a book of psalms, 
-ter-y, a. an instrtmient of 
lie. [tempt, 

w, ex. expressing con- 
Bhor-o-|7, n. the doctrine 
16 soul. 

-an, n. a cooling drink, 
e-ma'-ie, v. pertaining to 
emy, who held the earth 
e the center of the system, 
i-lism, n. salivation. 
»er-ty, n. ripe age in the 
s. 

es'-cence, n. a state of 
erty, doWny substance on 
Its. 

us'-cent, a. downy, 
lie, a. pertaining to a 
munity, conimon, open. 
!ie, n. the body of a peo- 
[a collector of toll, 
lie-an, n. an innkeeper, 
lie-a'-lion, n. the act of 
lishing, book published, 
li-ciat, n. a writer on the 
9 of nations. [public, 

lic'-i-ty, n. state of being 
lic-ly, ad. openly, 
ish, V. t. to make known, 
lish-ed,*/). made publicly 
wn. [known, 

iish-er, n. one who makes 
lish-ment, n. public no- 
of an intended uiarria^^e. 
eoon', n. a plant, the blood 



e-ron, it. the vine fretter. 
'-er,c. t. to plait ; n. a fold, 
'-er-ed,* p. plaited, wrin- 

iing, n. a compound of 

I or flour, baked or boiled. 

die, II. a muddy standing 

sr. 

die, o. t. to make foul. 

died,* a. made foul or 

id. 

en-cy, m. modesty. 



Puls'-a-to-ry, 



ttirobbing. 



Pvlse, ». a bestliif of wterias; 
peas, beans, Jte. [powdered. 

Pol'-ver-a-bte, «. thaimairbe 

Pul-ver-i-sa'-tioii, n, a redi|e> 
inc to powder. 

Pul -Ter-ise, o. (. to reduce t« 
powder. 

Pul'-ver^-aed,* p. reduced to 
powder. [powder. 

Pul'-ver-ous, a. consutinc of 

Piil-ver'-u-Ience, «. a powdery 
state. [powder. 

Pul-ver'-u-Ient,<a. 'consisting of 

Pum'-lce, n. a porous suIh 
stance ejected from a volcano. 

Pu-mi"-ceou8, a. consisting of 
pumice. 

Pum-mel ; see Pommel. 

Pump, n. an engine for rais- 
ing water. [pump. 

Pump, V. i. or t. to work a 

Pump'-ed,*p. of Pump, [fruit 

Pump'-kin, n. a plant and its 

Pun, n. a quibble, a low con- 
ceit. 

Pun, «. t. to play upon words. 

Punch, n. an instrument, a liq- 
uor, a bufl!bon. [forate. 

Punch, V. t. to thrust, to per- 

Puiich'-ed,*j». perforated with 
a hole. [punch. 

Punch'-bowl, n. a bowl for 

Punch-eon, n. a tool, a cask. 

Pune-til'-io, n. a nice point. 

Pune-til'-i-ous, a. exact. 

Pune-til'-i-ous-ly, ad. with ex- 
actness, [ness. 

Pune-til'-i-ous-ness, n. exact- 

Pune'-to, n. a nice point 

Pune'-tu-al, a. exact, strict, 
nice. 

Pune-tu-aK-l-ty, } n. exact- 

Pune'-w-al-ness, ) ness in 
time or nmnner. 

Pune'-tu-al'-Iy, ad. exactly. 

Pune'-ta-ate, v. t. to mark 
with peiuts. 

Pune-tu-a'-tion, m. the act ox 
art of pointing a discourse or 
writing. 

Pune'-ture, «. a pricking. 

Pune'-ture, v. t. to prick with 
a point [ed. 

Pune'-tur-ed,*p.pricked,pierO' 

Pun'-t:ett-cy, n. sharpness. 



IN PCR 

Pnii^^MBt, •. prlcklBi, iliarp, 
Pu|-Dle, » fftntUriagio Ouu>- 



low wfllirad (a the nwoid of 

■ cri.iw. [tehi 

Fu'-ni-tlve, a. tnaicUnK 



Pup, c. i. to liriiiE fbrtli pup- 
Pub, «. ■ jvuni dn(, ■ piippr- 



Pur'-cbw, p. (. to liuy, in pro- 
Pur'-cliuw, ■■ ■ ImyLrijf, tuin^ 

Pgc'-diBa-rd,* p. oliUlntd fiu 

Pur'-dua-f t, il ■ barer. 
Pni'-ehiu-lnt. »r. buylni. 
Pure, a. cicu, aaaiiauA 
Pare-Ly, ad. iiurely. (butb. 
PQieneaa, ■. qiullly oT belue 



■u'-rtf)«[.fi.lhHi(hkhput)- 

'u-il-fy, b! i. m J. lo cl^.nso, 
r^flne. lieflnlDg. 



■»-"-lR° 






oHng Knuon. [raftos. 

Pur'-ftn,*. « limber loauppnr 
" --lotB', B. L lo Bleal, jdfter. 

'LDia'-btg, n. Ibuft, plaeio 



Pur'-|ile^>p. Uiwed wll 
"■■'-*C»a,ii.^.DvWit 

-p1la]i,a.i»Diewhat| 



■l«ii- [UpieiJ. 

uK-pi*!!*,* )i. Imendnl, de- 
m'-po^lT, mi. OB purw. 
Ulf^ ■«>»-. TlcH. 

nr'-rlhg, p^r. mnnnuriDf h 
ulae. >. aHnall ba( fur umat;. 
une, ». 1. 1» pu< In a p<ine. 
urre-iHK,ik « net Uial dra«r« 

urfe- pride, a. prMenrimnn. 
ura'e-praud, a. elucd wUb 

UT^-CTj a. sn olTlceT or ■ iKi^k 

ipecte". [pniaonl. 

feil,elur 



ubllaw.cl 



ur'-Ie-DODcc,!!. opiMrteaiiice. 

u'-m-lenl, ■■ onutHUii ol 
Ui'vcy, V- e. ID pTDvide- 

if provUwia- 

- ui'-view, iL Ihe body of 

PSniH'- W u™e ariapel 
Pniti. n. an uijinii, a Ibnu 
Pgsh -ed,*^. pieaaed, urf r 
Pnib'-tng, ry. thnaaat, ■ 

P»ah'-nln. "■.nchlldHhp 

|ll».».aean"han." 

hW?' ' ■"""^' "• 
'ui-iale, •- [pBrtJ, 
W-iu-hm, t IMTR 



PT« 


QUA 


4UA Ml 


•.■■r-WH<M'.pi»;to]ar, 




^ — "^^ 


IW«.l.'-iile-il, J iminlnj lo 


aslar,;;-55=Ss 


bl4»,ll.aieUHO,Tll«- 




ly. ft«t 


iKSSiSS 


Pyr'-rtB-Btat.KiliopUc. 


5S£^S^- 




Pyi, K. iIh boi in wiiicli uib- 




«-fHd,i,.ill»lTBL 




aJuTrrffrflhepoOi 


n-rp,..l.«i.ui<ll»lTe, 




iand.orof tltep»i»P«dli. 


i|ul»dai>lu<[,la[ot. 


n. 


TheqnallorNewEi^Uidfc 


^-UBU, >. HUc or dto- 




oiled in Uie nUdle aUHa 


?4eDt, ■. dlwlvtng. 


a -iEirs-n-Si.. 


ssisfri^i^sfgii^sr 


t^-el-bte, ■. Liable to be- 


asi-.j.'rs 'srt 


auaU,». ..™ c.to<Hmile,n 


sn?;™,,™™. 


ausini, a. nice, UTettr.aKL 


l>(,n»-.>eiili>|, pJuin«. 


auid-^-gs^Tur, n. having 


si?s-as 


tr, .. a p»u af whiUDg 


font rlgKl angln. 


old. 


»byi,I.^>i>, "'"" 


au»d--™ni, .. > r<,„,i], pKi, 


SS;K'i'K5«.,» 


*!.!, K. perpleiLlr. 


Ulude or Ihe jun, M dsgruB. 




ile,B.i.iDpeiplei,s.ilit 


au»d-nmi'-.l,.,perlal,.iagui 


ai.<.'-l;^r-l.,a, ,^ «rRea of 


d. ^ [r™ed. 




Ul«aa^«.. 




Oiutd-rai, ■. piece ofDioial iq 


aBn'kiqg.^;>r.dl.klBf. 




mj ■ ipace iHlweea worda in 


ai.^'-i-A-Bble,>.lluliHrlw 




(S^^^'U.a.^atn.miwil. 




■lllng.MW. perjieilng. 




:ii™,.na»wk. 


ttu»d'-rjue! v.i.lo Kmn, ai, 




me'-an. .. d»»rrl.l.. 


au!i-r.f-le, ■. iKlidiur'a 


auW'-i-f l-ed,'» p. dued, modl- 


my, n. B dwiirf. 


■ mid, n. ■ sollil body, 


Qu»d-'la-lu^, .. a Eiqui^!, 


finl. ' [qnUkae*. 


lie, Ac. ending in a point 


ati*i;-m-ec. .. iiui wiueii 


uij'-idBi, B. pyramidicsL. 
i-mid'-le-al, o-hartngUie 


Quad-r^--nl->l, a. baiipcning 


aii*l'-l/y'-rug, /frTiulDC &i 


gofapyrBinid. 


Qii»d'-rt-iu" *^idrf lnu> 


npc™' "■'^ [Sn*. 


, ■. ■ runeral pile. 




Uu«i-i-ir. ■. In aiuUHiie, 


l'ronB,i.liBYlDt[lwriMIii 


aui-diille, ■.leadrL^lBiiui? 


auU.n,..nfiiorna.M. 


pw. 


auvl-t!p'-«-rltt,..tii>^lug 


auUiD-i>h, c «««ted wUb 


IU-, Pyr-I-lea. i. ■ com- 


ornnirptru. 


•LckDEH U IfaB lUiaath. 


Mdor^lpli^indlton. 


auad-[i->alve, ) >. baT- 




,i-lt, f «.«™(ulngof 




a..„l"di;-fy,T'iiipl«l.». 






U«»,i-U-.y,..l.alk.welgli(. 


It-out, 1 py.il*. 


Uu»d'-ra-ped, ■- an aiilma 
bevlag fS.i< lega. i. aa „x 


Uii(i>'-imD, ■. a quaiiiUjr, ■- 


B-U»'-nMm,l ..prndi- 


tnoum. _ 




JioiK, dog, &G. 


au*r'-an-une, ■.pioMHtloaar 




au^'-ru-plB, .. fou.f.ld. 




inml. 


auid'-ru-ple, ». t w mime 


at>ar-Bn.<iae, ,.t.unHnb> 


«-iau^r,m.dlvi»tl<»<>y 


fDiufDld. 


li>U[»Mr>eolaatatpwltktW 




^■^■'•'-("••^''■'■"•"f'i 


l«opl.Qn]«,d. 



ir-nl,>.i.iDlir>wl,itpiiie. 
•T-rtl-iAine, a- liKlliMd id 



kniriL [prrtOoi 
Qii*r'-rcHi«iM-ii* 

tlujr'-rj.ifc/mlot 
Qutr'-rr, B. t lo I 






llil|in-*.r.'i-.'j.'h."diVl'i!«lii 
l.-l;lliL-.' :linir'|.-,rt*,U-la~a'|gliS'"i-'i 



- = ..^itTiy.]-] ottlalniiy. _^ . , 

UH:4rl'<'iday. I. tliixlurlliiil.uum. E. I. MIWlTliCaiC 
ni„i;>!.-r-'i' Ilti'T iiHiiilliH Uinrr-L-d,* I. \*\tuA, dillad. 

<(iii--i -T-iy. s. liH^ptOilDE Uiwni.i.atuidmlll Rvarlad- 

qiiH.ii'Tiii njinr. I Uwr-uhiiK, a. iHlriliiBny 



Una'"-.., i..'^'^. nf .nh.:..! 

(loiinx, n. > tlllDHHU inliwral 

UuMli, B. t. ncnuili. niMne. 
Udquli-i^,* p' cniHlh^i inb 
dui'J- [cnitrurvldn 

Oiutri n'-lLun, >. B fbuklng 



(tr'-ii' (i^i-iiai, praciiii 



urculiiFJt 



QuuiI'-li>II-(d,* >. ii 
ViA. (u 

QunT-ion-ur, n. ant 



Je,ii.iiglui,>Ui(l,t.'>B 





QVt 


ttulek'-M, 




my Kiuible nul. 



;uick -wlt-Md, (. luTlatHt- 
luUI-dl-tr.n.ilriniiigoictir' 

aidii;-db2',* f. or Qii><uri. 



«ui-B('-.;i'- ■ - - - * 



■ . rvu, •Oi'ne 



!t-lnp, R. peuoe, tiuiliy, 

4-iM, ■.DUCofaKCloT 

aur-ot-ly. sd. calmly, |ifbui> 



Q0O 

, «. (. to sew toffeliier. 
iift-iy,a. cbniistugof five, 
ee, ».'« treemnd lb fruit 
'-earac, n. a square offive 
I, widi' One in the middle, 
-qua-l^-i-nia, n. Slirove 
lay. (five angles. 

-qoan'Vu-Iar, a. liaWug 
'-qae-fid, a. five-cleft. 
-ouen'-ni->al, a. occurring 
! in five years. 

2uip'-ar-tite, a. divided 
ve parts, 
-que-valve, ) o.hav- 
-que-valv'-u-lar, j iug 
valves. [the throat, 

-sy, n. iiiflamiuaiion of 
c'-al, n. a hundred 
idif. [part. 

:-es'-8ence, n. the best 
:'-jle, n. an aspectof plan- 
istaiit tlie fiflli of a circle, 
t'-in, n. ail upright post, 
t'-u-ple, a. live-fold. 
X. a sarcastic turn, taunt. 
, V. t. or I. to taunt, scotf. 
!, It. twenty-lbuf sheets of 
r. [ble. 

c, n. an artful turn, quib- 
I'-iah, a. consisting of 

IS. 

u. «. to leave, forsake. 
a. cli ar, free, absolved. 
h'-g:ass, n. d:»K-}:rass. 
claim, n. releaaebyd^i^d. 
claim, V. t. to release by 
[deed. 
claim- vd,* p. released by 
,ad. compliteiy, entire Jy. 
rent, «. a rent by wnich 
lant is discliarg) d. 
ted, p. b.'l't, forsaken, 
-er, n. a case for arrows, 
-er, V. 1. to shake, trem- 
;hiver. 

-er-ed,* p- of Quiver. 
-er-ing, ppr. trembling, 
Ing. [ote. 

ot'-ie, a. like Don Quix- 
-ot-isni, n. romantic no- 
1. 

n. a riddle, puzzle. 
", Q.uoif-fure; see Coif. 
1, n. a corner, a wedge. 



EAC 

OttoM, «. t hone shoe otuMt. 
fltOM. |Mtcli4 

Qoolt, V. t. to pla^ u ^Mts, to 

Quov-dam, «. baviaji iieen 
formerly. 

Q,Do'-rum,ii. a special commis- 
sion of justices, a number for 
doing business. 

Q.uo'-ta, w. a share, proj^rtion. 

Quo-ta'-tion, n. a citation. 

Quote, «. c to cite as the words 
of another. 

Clun'-ted, p. cited, named. 

Q.uoth, V. i. to say, to speak, 
used only in the phrases quoth 
/, quoth he. [ly. 

Q,uo-tid'-i-an, a. occtirring dai- 

Q,uo-tld'-i-an, a. a fever recur- 
ring daily. 

Quo'-tient, n. the number re- 
sulting front the division of 
one number by another. 



MAQ 



tm 



RAB'-BET, V. t. to pare. 
Rab'-bet, n. a cut, a lap- 
ping joint, [edge. 

Rab'-bet-ed, p. united ott the 

Rab'-bet ing, ppr. uniting the 
ed^es. [dtwtor. 

Rab'-bi, Rab'-bin, n. a Jewish 

Rab bin'-ie, t a. pertaining 

Rab bin'-ie-al, \ to Rabbins. 

Rab'-bit, n. a small quadruped. 

Rab'- ble, n. a crowd of low 
people. 

Rah' id, o. furious,raging, mad. 

Rab' id iiess, n. furiousness. 

Ra ca, n. a Syriac word of 
contempt. 

Rac eoon', n. a quadruped. 

Race, n. a tunning, a breed. 

Race ^in'-|^er, n. ginger in thr* 
root. [runs. 

Race-horse, n. a horse that 

Ra'-cer, n. a racehorse, a run- 
ner, [being racy. 

Ra'-cl-ness, n. the quality of 

Rack, n. an engine of torture. 

Rack, V. t. to torture, strain. 

Rack'-ed,* p. tormented. 

Rack'-et, n. a clattering noise. 

Rack'-lng, ppr. torturing, 
straining. 



Rafek'-raai, ». ftotto tin Ml 
▼•tue of the teiyment. 

Ra'-cy, «. tevoroai. 

Ra'-^ al, a. pertainiof to tlie 
fore arm. {nvft* 

Ra'-di-ance, «. brigfatneiB io 

Ra'-di-ant, a. emittmg raya. 

Ra'-di-ant-ly, ad. with beam- 
ing Imghtneas. [ray>« 

Ra -di-ate, «. •'. or c to emit 

Ra'-di-a-ted, p. adorned witb 
rays. [fays* 

Ra -di-a-ting, fpr. darting 

Ra-dl-a'-tion, a. emission en 

RadM-eal, a. original, [rays. 

Rad'-l-eal, n. root of a word. 

Rad'-i-eal-ly, ad. originally. 

Rad'-i-eant, a. rooting. 

Rad'-i-eate v. t. to root, plant 

Rad-i-ea'-tion, n. act oftixing 
deeply. [root. 

Rad'-i-efe, n. the genu of the 

Rad'-ish, n. a plant. 

Ra'-di-us, n. a right line from 
the center of a circle to the 
periphery. [word. 

Ra'-dix, n. a root or primitive 

Riitf, o. t. to sweep, snatch. 

Ratf, a. sweepings, as in Riff- 
raff, [a prize. 

Rar-fle, v. i. to cast dice for 

Raf'-fle, n. a game of chance. 

Raf'-fled,* p. of Kaffie. 

Raf '-(ling, ppr. throwing dice 
for a prize. [boards. 

RiiA, n. a float of wood or 

Ratt-er, n. a roof timber of a 
building. [ters. 

Raftered,* a. built with raf- 

Rag, n. a torn piece of cloth. 

RajTS, n. pi. old worn out gar- 
ntents. [low. 

Rag-a-muf'-fin, n. a mean fel- 

Rag^e, n violent anger, fury. 

Ra^e, V. I. to l)e in a fury. 

Ra -g:ed,*y. of Rage. 

Rl^e-fj)!, a. furious, violent 

Rag'-ged, a. torn, covered with 
rags. [ragged. 

Rag'-ged-ness, n. state of being 

Ra -Iringt ppr. acting with vio- 
lence. 

Ra'-j^ng, «. ftiry, Tiolence. 

Ra'-fring-iy, oil in a raging 
manner. 



SAM 

Rag'-man.ii. whocoltocti 

Ra-ftout, [racoo',] «. a 
■eaKMied dlah. 

Rail, n. a narrow place of 
wood or iron, a bird. 

Rail, V. c or i. to Incloae with 
rails, to utter reproacli. 

Railed,* p. of RaU. 

Rlil-er, n. one wlio atten a- 
buiiive language. 

Rail-ing, ppr. inclocing with 
roils, clamoring ; a. express- 
ing reproach. 

Rail-ing, n. insulting language. 

R&il-e-ry, Ral'-ie-ry, a. banter. 

Rail'-road, n. a way laid with 
iron rails. 

Rai-muut, n. clothing, gar- 
ments, [clouds. 

Rain, a. water flUling from 

Rain, o. t. to fall in drops. 

Rain-l»Ow, n. an arch formed 
by the refraction and reflec- 
tion of the 8un*8 rays. 

Rain-deer, Raue, n. a species 
of deer. frainy. 

Raiu-i-ness, n. state of being 

Rain-y, a. abounding with rain. 

Raise, o. t. to lift, set up, levy. 

Rais-<Ki,* p. lifted, exalted, 
levied. [produces. 

Rais-er, n. one who lifts, or 

Rais-tii, n. a dried grape. 

Rais-ing, ppr. lifting, produ- 
cing. [in«. 

Rais-ing, n. erection of a buiid- 

Ra ia i 

Ra-jah I "' ^" ^"^^^1 & prince. 

Rake, n. a tool, a libertine. 

Rake, v. t. to collect with a 
rake. [rake. 

Ra'-ked,* p. gathered with a 

Ra'-king, ppr. gatliering with 
a rake. 

Ra'-kish, a. loose, debauched. 

Ra'-kisli-ness, n. dissolute 
practices. [disorder. 

Ral'-licd,* p. reunited from 

Ral'-ly, A. act of collecting dis- 
ordered troops. 

Ral'-ly, V. t. or t. to reunite. 

Ral'-ly-ing, ppr. reuniting, 
bantering. 

Ram, n. a male sheep, [lence. 

Ram, V. t. to drive with vio- 



EAM 

Ram'-ble, a. a waodering «i-« 
cursion. 

Ram'-ble, «. t. to rove, stiofl. 

Ram'-bled,* p. of RmmkU, 

Ram'- bier, a. one wIm ram- 
bles, [dering. 

Ram'-bling, ppr. roving, wan- 

Ram-i-fi-ea'-uoo, m. a brandl- 
ing, fbranehes. 

Ram'-i-n-ed,* p. divided into 

Ram'-i-f y, «. i. or t. to shoot 
or separate into brancbei. 

Ram'-i-f^-ing, ppr, shooting 
into branches. J^7* 

Ram'-med,* p. driven forcl- 

Ram'-mer, n. a gunstick, ram- 
rod, [^force. 

Ram'-ming, pjar. driving with 

Ra'-mous, a. full of branches. 

Ramp, V. i. to leap, fHsk, climb. 

Ramp, a. a leap, spring, romp. 

Ramp'-an-cy, n. ezubennce of 
growth. 

Ramp'-ant, a. wanton, frisky. 

Ram -part, a. a wall for de- 
fense, [plants. 

Ramp'-i-on, a. the name of 

Rau'-cid, a. strong, musty, 
sour. 

Ran-cid'-i-ty, ) a. a soar 

Ran'-cid-ness, ) smell, mus- 
tiness. 

Rane'-or, a. malignity, wg\\&. 

Raiie'-or-ous, a. very spiteful. 

Rane'-or-ous-ly, ad. with ma- 
lignity. 

Rand, n. the border of a shoe. 

Ran'-ddm, a. done without 
aim. 

Ran'-d5m,a. want of direction. 

Ran'-d5ui-shot, n. a shot with 
the muzzle of the gun eleva- 
ted. 

Rane, Rane-deer, a. a species 
of deer in the northern parts 
of Europe and Asia. 

Rang, old preterit of Ring. 

Rani:e, a. excursion, extent 

Rari^e, V. t. or i. to place in or- 
der, to rove. 

Ran^-ed,* p. of Range, [dog. 
Ranker, n. one that ranges, a 

R&ng-'mgjppr. arranging, wan- 
dering, furiant 
Rank, a. strong-scented, luz- 



wMi lunuint 



BAF 

Rank, «. -m. Um of ■«, lowt 

denta. 
Rank, «. c or I. te shea In n 

Una, to hnvo n iltmrn of dic- 

nlty. ^ ^ 

Ranr-ed,* p, ptaeod in a Una. 
K«»l^'-lac* ppr. dhpnidaitnn 
Ran'-klSfV. <.toliBMer. 
RaB'-kh!d,*». - 
Rankf-ly, mi. 

growtb. 

Kank'-neaa, n. n itnaig l 

Ran'-aock, a. t. to Moreh ■ar' 

rowty. 

Ran'-sack-ad,* p, aewchad. 
Ran'-sack-lng. ppr, wiawhhig. 
Ran'-a5m, n. the prieepaid ftr 

redeeming a penmn or gBodi 

ftom an enemy. fa pries. 
Ran'-s0m, a. t. to redeem If 
Ran'-sSm-ed,* p. redeemU. 
Ran'-stai-er, n. one who n* 

deems. 

Ran'-stfm-lnff, Mr. redeamttl* 
Rant, a. boMenxM, emptf 
Rant] V. i. to mve. [worai. 
Ranr-er, a. a boiaterovi 4t- 

claimer. [ing woidi> 

Rant'-ing, ppr, uttering sooal- 
Rap, a. a qnlck smart blow. 
Rap, V, t. ot u to strike^ IB 

seize. 

Ra-pa'-cions, a. greedy of frqr. 
Ra-pa'-dous ly, ad. laviBa- 

ously. 

Ra-pa'-eloua-neii, { a. dtapori- 
Ra-pac'-i-ty, { tlon to 

plunder, practiee of phmde^ 

ing. 
Rape, a. a aeldng bv vtotenee, 

carnal knowledge by fbice, a 

Itlant Itent 

ap'-id, a. swift, qolck. vkh 
ap'-id-nesB, } a. swlraiea, 

Ra-pid'-i-ty, I vetoclty, baste. 

Rap'-id-ly, ad. swttUy, with 

celerity. 

Rap'-ids, Rap'-id, a. the part 

of a river where tbe 'curmt 

Is swift 

Ra'-pi-er, a. a small tword. 

Rap -ine^ a. plunder, vk^nee. 

Rap-pee^ m. a coarse Irind of 
sna£ * 

Rapt, a. traniponed In ecoiMy. 



pl« 



B&-Br«l,* 0. Iruiqx 
bV-MI-DUB, a- VEiy i 

Bu'4-9.'r- t ™ i. It 

R»i'-*a-iog, n^. I 

Ban-lr, ad. MldDin, no 

Km-ilpe. H. ■■! Bin; f 
B«^-eil, n. ■ Iclcklab i 

BH-eBl'-lon, ■- ■ loo wrslob. 
B»ar-J-tr, iL vlJlBlii;. 
b^-HHy, ■- wonhio- ~"- 

'Si.'-""-" . 

tW4d,* p. ouhI. Uotud 
KkMta, a. huv, precJidtue- 
Kwta, ■■ i.u>llcc, 10 divide 
Ruta'-cd,* r ■ <HitlD mtn aUoc 
Ba>*'-«, a- ■ ibln illcc. 
Kuh'-ly, ad: preci]dlil«lr< 
Kaib'-wia, a. luuinaidon 

Mm 5; ' w rab ormtrS-l 

Riap-f^* p, rubb^-iL wLIJ> 
Uip'-bei-ry. a. Itae hull of U 

Usp-lni, >ipr. lilLngt IcrHlLDi 



lEuW/a. • BnaU M 



Ra'^LOt a' proportion, n 



jjr," 



iv'-BJe, I. t lo w»*le, pliin 

Hav'-aftp,n. waBLe,HpDll, pluli 
" " ' "it-«J.* p- •poiloi, pluu 

Buv'-a-ter, n. ■ jriuiHlarer. 
"iK'-a-tini. ra-. pluDdHiIng, 



-ISA V 

"«*'**■, Wr. o«lD(«M 
vonrMir. TaliiiAgr. 

tn'-ii-imi, a-rawlDiu. 
Bar'-M'Mt-U'.ad. irtllinflK 

Eat'-ln, bf lot, s. • loni 

Kaf-vUi«, »r- ftulaai wKli ta- 
IU'-*lm{-&, •<. wlUi frwat- 
Rn'-Mi,*. t. a iwiT BWnbv 
lbna,iDuaiHponwfUid(l^h^ 
■> kacnr MBoalT W ttm. 
Bat^^nta^ed, V^B^ k; Ann. 

w( cooked, cnidei an- 



bon-td,' 
BaW-ly,ad. 



^^'^ 



llifai, ■ M. 
[ink. 

rn«d,exnrp»- 



EAr-lM, a. d 

_-iwn. ^iniowin^ 

(U|-iliij, rrr- Wftclui, owi^ 

•bavlu. [fowl. 

!l«'-WT-Dill, a. *n aitiwtlo 

la'-son, a. [ra'ikur,] ■« of 
Ke, « pfnixt doAotca retars « 

iTywi rt aa. [ tjlfal. 

Rc-alwrp'-llon, *. nbaiitplioa 

■- «. (.Id eileiid, anln at. 

, a. uUDL [ed lo. 

tMclt^'r. uUBd(d,unilB- 
RMcb-liw, rrr. Mntehtof oot- 



-ii^ibSi^ 



Blid-lm, (, pMun], nrlukn 

oTcnulcs. (Main. 

K»t4-liul', v. t. to pulln oidir 



^t'^'h'' ^^Tu^Si''*^ 



Jlo'Bl ■lilipj"-. bringing in- 
to iciual Mdi; iMlRglRf 



Bs-ap-peu^d,* r. of Mii^ 






Kc^^MMhn, •, i. to 1 
Itnr, ■- Uw piri 'babliul 
Rear. .. LunlH, tiiti* up, 



Kui-nilnl, <■■ Ui« bod; Uiu 

iBT (o diTnHl ir. ttlac 

»eiif-liig, fpr. rnMAii, ediua- 
BMr-wttd, «- IhB irifar^iiariL 

"."tn. ' "* ''[i^ounOiu, 

llva-isD, n. tlie Ikcully o^ud^ 

Ji^^n-HO, ». I. or I. ID tntOs, 
a.'n-Hu-rd/i.oTft'ugs 



nieVwItlllAuiMi. 
RlU ijlHfr, nutit wbn BTnUn 
Em-uo-IhIt W- »riuliij, din- 

eimini., 
kca-*>n^, a.BiiainnilltlnP. 

l(,t»HK.B'-l*>,B.tlOjip»- 

uiaaiiuai (■■icnMiim''' 
l<L-u-«aB'-UeJ.^ v.atmtaM 
lif-M jlPfl', B.I. louilifiliuuil. 
Rcxi-lIfN, «. I. ISHMpi UU' 



fi:::e 



(B«ll 



li|. ■. X to aiuch 



n»lttp^1ig, 1. 1. U kqibe It 
Ke-Mp-Uial,* r- bipAnda- 



rnmnclnilnii of Ule^ 
ud appwliloii n fa- 



Biibtr<ii.iiaddenc 
" '- lld'','j ^."1. « 
Re-bli'lll'.l p. CUD3 
"""'f't.A.""'"'; 



R.'-hu.,ii.iiWn.iofB 



i«-«»a-«i,V-«iiU«ibK 






f^'tun, L met of nto' n 






h»-rilf,«n-. 



Re-e«bi, ) K. Rc«fitt<ni, a 

Re-eaft, { ring i'— - 






Be-cep'-l]>e, a. th«l re 



"^toS: J 



Re-ctiftrg-edtV-cliar^da^atn 
Re-catirt-ki>£, »r- chatEtna P 



XKC 

aUf.g. t-orf.tout 
H'-llnn. n. w iMiii 



a. ngBTdEmB> ftsru- 






dgi:* [lanMiJfaoiul 



xic m 

Kea'-^i-iitu, •. MiM|aatoJ 
Ke-MTBi-ua', ■. ("MOt^tii^ 

Rc-«t-nI-B>r, ■. [rHoalnO 
ElSwd. ' flack. 



Re-eoi-lwt', t 




lr»-o\-\ett'-laf 


;^™S 










■lain. 


.' '"'^ 


Re-com-bV-ncl, 






/'i.™bi 


l«.iD. ' [ 


iDcncMlan 




A* »■ « 


Bcc-om-iiRDid', 






'' [9fpr. 


I^°oiii-Dwiiil'- 


-ble,ii.»o 




-tiai,<>.u 


""'5'*' ft*" 


obkll M 






1— OB «l'-ted. r- ■■'■ <o 



Ing, wir. c.>iivcy- 
■ulheniic ngiaui. 



Ka-ere-liW, V. t.tocreateuew, 

dlTfliliuL [v?nJnc. 

R«|'ie-B-llTe, 4- amuiing, dl- 

Bee-rfr-munr-ftJi J d. b 
Ree-re-metit-r'-tLoui, i perfl 



=SKK 


^,<™|™^ 






Ei.'-«"i-l^ n 




ig^j-rfi^sr. ..^„ 


rigbtUfta. 


[corrKkd 


Reel'-i-fl-a-Ue. 


S«li-a-ea'-Iliii> 

E«'-SfI-ed,'j. 


'^^™l^ 


attUctiSt- 


B«e'-Ii-ri-er, n 








ae.'-d-fj I. L 




t^e-li-lliViil.i 


-.tXtUMati 




■^S^iOf. 


richliina"!^* 








V^'^i a b6°m'"ta'^ 



ft«d, a. or a brlBlil <;uJoi,'ilke 



Ke-deem-B-ble, •.tkBB^te 
Be-d«em-ed,* y. )iii1niii I 

Be-d«nn-lii«,ppr.' nBg^a. 

•CilD. [bKk. 

K< d<!-tlV-eT-cd,> r.M[nn< 
Ke-dg-Ur'-eT-y, ikaMbMiH 
B?4e-IDand, c. t. H iSii 

Kc-demp'-uv-ir, ^pM te 1 
Ke-de-Kend', n. i. to irniMJ j 



Bed'-lulr-pd,* a. hnini n4 
Bed'-hal, a. htDied lo n&iB 
Bttd'-l-ent, a. teiimlBf, 
£<-dl-^, D. 1. n faMifri* 

Red-iit-te-ini'-tioa, ■■ naan- 
loo. [Kite. 

Ro-dls-puc, e. t. to teaB 
Re-dji-pa'-nd,* ■■ «Mri 



Reil|-lf-ad,>.inin|iBUMIlllH I 



S»4oab-Uiif, ppr. repeBting. 



liilLB-aKcouddrUt 
limw*, ■. I. u> dnw igBin. 



DM. 
Ent[iu!-n»nf,V 



■•^■w'-luiMy, ad. «ipe[flii- 
Bulii'-|i)l-«.lc, IT. I. M dauble, 
B»<lu-|>ll-cB-Uon, <i. ^^ 



BMd-«l, a. cEiunalHl. 
Rved-i -fi-e«''tl™, ■ . n rEbulld- 
R»fd'-i-r)-ed,-iF. rfbuiii. [tag. 
Ba-ol'-l-ri-a', •- be itai n- 

Be^r-l-rr. B- '■ to build ngiin. 
Uad-loM, o. deRlluu orieedi. 
BMd-r, a. faU or mdi. 



kiF at 

.frei-porti ■- m ammodJtj r»> 
eipontd. [siponliifi 

«-«i-pOR-m'-llon, a. kcloTn- 
c-fec'-Itgii, >. nfrertiBMit, 
rcpaiL [Mariiic. 

A-fet'-dre, ■. nftMhtot, »- 
;. Bc-ft*'-u>-ir, ■. ■ pitn or n- 



Re-rl-L-tl-bll'-l-Iy. iL raparlly B 
^"^'■S^Kltil ajaln lo " - ■ 



lw«t "SJin; Jl 



nlUi rrcsh foFce- [auppiy. I 
Se-eii-l'arce-nuiil.iuiddiUQiiBJ ' 
" -eo-flllJB, D. tlo ciiEDge a 
oond Unie. [imiuti. 

II«-80-«i-od,* p. enguged 
Bs-eu-Jciy't v-£. toenjojagiUTi. 

'-ler-ed,* p. enlered i 

^-fln'-tflr-lng, ypr. enlpilii 

g>in. ' ■ [IbbsgBli 



'-ring, fpr. dlr 



ll'-tlng,j.jn-. leiMlriiig, 
leel , D, <. or i.ta Ihnw 

iHf -tng, riir, coulderiilg. 












:- B«-iU>v-lBf,prr,aowhitl»ck, 
u-ence, ■. n doirliig back. 

Re'-n Di, iL (flawing btct , tbb. 









Sx-tnr'-li-lf, >. I. to nirdiV 

Ke-rmmd', e. I. to (bund 

Tlnle CioiD ■dlrHteoaiH. 
BB^Itmel' -ln|, r^r.tuinlng ftom 

Xa-rnc'-ttoitiulevlailaB fi 




Ro-ratc, n.C. IDdliniin. 
iK-ta'-ua,f. pimcd to In 1 

Re-jlle, B. t lo "relMh, eoBr- 
Ra-ga'-l«d,» f. ie\i^aiii\j cn- 






.. «IVs1gDB qfroyBl' 
[.iltp. 



Kcmui-tl-bll^i-IT, H. cnpacttv 
iil'bi'InKivrriEliHl. [rerTaclwi. 

Re-nui'-Ai-Mo, ■■ lliil I *-- 

Re-fmli^ e. (■ id rerive 



R«-ftlft™--tl(ni, 



Bu-fiil'-gent, a. vffti brieliv 
Ita-hil'-tniit'ly.adnlllibficlil- 

Hc-fU'-u-blB, a. uiu nor bo 



Be-|lTd-(-Ue, a. wanhf of no 
Ro-gArd fill, «. lahJHS nodcfl. 
R«-Bin1-rul-1y, ^d. hi:cd fully. 
Kc-niid li-so, a. JihmIIiw, care 



Ite-tSi'-e-nl9, e. u lo renew. 
Rrt.n-*nle,<..1»mbygm« 

Rfl-evn'O-TBl-tUHIi A- Uh ncH 



r-innil. [Uiig of ■ kiM. 

Ref-Lcldc, n. ia>kjl1er or Xil- 

Bcf -l-nmiH, «.« body of itooih. 

naloWBt [» r^menl. 






- H' c-ii p. J. [UfmciBIRaw 
™pt ' ' [tut. 

Ra-sm'-ilan, n. ut or fi^n 
Rn-ETO^-lH, a. pHiiu bKk. 
E-^gifi;, n. BriaC iMnnr. 



R^a-lar'-i-lr, n. ordor, BMlr 

Rcg'-u-lua,*. I, toactholii*. 
Retf-u-La-iiiig, ,^. adhMUnt. 
Kef-D-U-U«>. •- Ki atujiah 
E^'-D-]>-tan, •>. ba ihu'!^ 
RB-giir'-|4 uw, .. I. u pnar 

Ee-cui-tl-U'-iloB, iL.a insHnj 

line. ' ' ' [tnt or trill. 
■- ' (.■-■•eeondbear 
il, a. mluil, Bun- 



Rc-btan'c.a. t-lo 
RB-li*ai¥-W,*r. r 



S,r/ 



Itilfii, ■■ i. [nuij u 

■nvnnuuent, prf vnid 
,_S,«p.W 

Be-lm-bun^-ed,' p. rppaiiit r 
Be-im-bun'e-iDEni, n- rt^pn] 

Brim-pri^-iXl'- <- M?iupr^ 
Reinffi. lirip or a bildli', n 

Bflu-Hl,* p. conlrulled, got 

Be4D-f«l', e. (. in iotta uoln. 
Ke-lo-limb'-tl, r, (. la inhlbil 
RtliH, ■- Uw kidr — •--•- 









Bii-il>-*t«tlHd,>) 



Rc-la-itlle-nKiil, ■. a pliclne 
or prapenf alread; Lni< 









i^-ipg,rpr,»>ftelHii« 
. . if-los, a. unmoved bj 

Ee-l»-ase', n. oa*tla wlHun ■ 
te-lcA-Bor'T It, who fiva a n- 

[rf-e^rancs, )«. jWrtlnenta, 
^'-e-van-cy,j quiuiworre- 

Rel'-e-vanl, a. relievinj, pert! 
He-ll'-aace, a. trust, oepend 



ssat-,>».i.is-':: 



Be-lir-lon-ia, n. • 
Be-llj'-laut, a. plo 

Re-JIn'-qul>h,i.(.t< 
Se-Un'-quMHd,' 



'■^(tJ^. 



laying again, R 



nnauanl or obUgaili 



S42 



REM 



Re-Iuet'-ant-ly, ad. with un 

Willil)gllf:8e. 

R'^ lOiiii:, i V. t. to liisbt a- 
K" lu'-miiiH, \ iu!w, tu illumin- 
Btu a n-c-uui time. 
K'i-lu'-itii'd,* ip. Ulumiiia 
R<>-]ir iiiii-fsd,*^ ted attain. 
R«> ly', V. i. tu rent or confide 

Lt^Iy'-inj», ppr. tru^tlnK, de- 

lli -uvuU:^ p. and pp. ttl Hemakt. 

R>.> m^iii, e. t. lu coiitiaue, be 
Ifl. 

Re in.liii-ed,'*' p. of Remain. 

Re-ui:iiii dcr, n. Ilia; wbicb re- 
in diuti. 

R'-iu.lin int!, ppr. conlinuiiis. 

Ru-ui.tius, n. pi. wlial U lert, 

Rj-ui:ike, r. t. to make anew. 
Rc-iuiiud, V. t. tu send or call 

bui^k. [notice. 

Rtj-iii:irk, n. an observation, 
K'j uia>k, V. t. to observe, ^) 

U(t:i(.e. [ticed. 

R»-uiiirk-i:d,* p. observed, uo- 
K^'-llialk able, a. worthy of 

n<)tic«:. 
Ro iniirk-.i-hle-neas, n. the 

(|tiulity oi' ucserviag particu- 

lui' iiDiice. [usual manner. 
R.;-iii!iiK-h bly, ad. in an uu- 
Iy;-nmrk-Kc, k. one who jnaken 

<i(iH<-ivHtii)ii>i. [gain. 

R'- niai-'-ri ed,* p. married a- 
Rt-niur'-ry, v. t. to marrv a- 

snia. [remedied. 

R«-uic'-di a-ble, a. that can be 
Re inu' di-ai, a. attbrding a 

riink>>dy. [ed. 

R«ni'-e di-Pd,* p. cured, heal- 
Re uied'-i less, a. admitting no 

Mire. [bleness. 

Re-nM'<i'-i-l','ss-no8s, n. iucura- 
R.'ui' c dy, n. tiiat wliicti it: 

adapted tociireorwhicli cured 

a dis«ane or an evil. 

Rf;in' e-dy, r. t. to cure. 

R^-m'-t'dy-iujj, ppr. curing. 

R>;:-mcli\ V. i. to melt a second 

time. [mind. 

R«i-in<'m'-ber, v. t. to keep lu 

Ke -mem'-bcr-ed,* p. retained 
ill mind. [in mind. 

Re-mcm'-brance. n. retention 



Re-mem'-branc-er, ». benr that 
wliicli n:mtnds. [back. 

Re-ml'-grate. v. <*. to migrate 

Re-mi -gra'-tion, ji. reunival 
back. [nipmbraiice. 

Re-mlnd, v. t. to hiing to re- 

Rem-l-uis'-cencet n. recollec- 
tion. [Irase. 

Re mise, v- 1. to grant bock, re- 

Rc mi'-soii,*j;. released, grant- 
ed. 

Re-miss', a. slack, negligent 

Re-mis'-si ble, a. thai may be 
remitted. 

Re-mis'-slon, n. pardon. 

Re-miss'-ly, ad. nn^teently. 

Re-mias' uess, ». dadfpuem. 

Remit', v. t. or t. to'Mnd back, 
forgive, relax, slaekon. 

Re-mit'-tal, ». a giving back. 

Re-mii'-taiice, n. act of remit- 
ting money in payment, sura 
transmitted. fmitted. 

Re-mit'-ted, p. forgiven, trana- 

Re-mic'-ter, n. one who remits. 

Rem'-naut, n. what is loft, re- 
sidue, [anew 

Re-mud'-el, v. t. to 

Re-mod'-0i-ed,* p. modeled 
anew. [anew. 

Re-mOld, v. t. to mold or shape 

Re-mon'-atrauce, s. expostula- 
tion, [strates. 

Re-mon'-strant, n. who remon- 

Re-mon'-strate, v. i. to uj^e 
reasons against. 

Re-mors'e, n. pain of con- 
science proecediug from guilt. 

Re-mors'e-f))!, a. full of com- 
punction. 

Rivmors'e-less, a. unnitying. 
Re-mors'c-less-ly, ad. without 
remorse, [sibility to distress. 
Re-mnnt'e-less-ness, n. insen- 
Re mote, a. distant In place, or 
time. 

Re-moie-Iy, ad. at a distance. 
Re-mote-ness, n. distance. 
Re-mount', v. t. or t. to reas- 
cend. [removed 

Re-mdv-a-ble, a. that may be 
Ra-mdv-al, n. a moving from a 
place. 
Ke-mOve, v. t. or ». to change 

I place. 



REN 

Re-mOve, «. change of plaeo, 

step. [mlsi'^. 

Re-mOv-ed,* p. diaplaeed, dls- 
R^-mOv-er, m. cue wbo le- 

movea. [place. 

Re-m6ving, ppr. changing 
Re-mu'-ne- rate, 0. t to rewanl. 
Re-mu-ne-ra'-tiua. n. reward, 

requital. [hag reward. 

Re-mu'-ne-ra-to-ry, c aflbrd- 
Re-mur'-mur, o. i. or t. to utter 

back. [snir. 

R«-mur'-iiuif^ed,*>. tjfkemmr- 
Re'-nal, c p<%ruiiung to the 
Ren'-ard, m. a fox. [kUnqTS. 
Re-nas'-cence, n. a ■pringiag 

again. 

Rohnas'-cent, a. frowiof again. 
Ren-eoun'-ter, ». a sudden 

combat. [dasb. 

RfHi-eoun'-ter,v. t. or i. tomeet, 
Rend, v. t, p. and pp. rent; to 

■pllt. [psy. 

Ren'-der, «. t. to return, giv^t 
Uen'-der-ed,*p. rqpaid, retain- 
ed. 

Ren'-der-lng, ppr. retarafaig. 

fashion Ren'-der-iiu, n. a reCondng, a 

vereioo. laflaeinbHnf tnMws. 
Ren'-des-voua, ». a pteee nr 
Ren'-des-vous, «. j. or t. to as- 
semble as troops, [dezswat. 
Rpn'-dex-voua-ed,* p. of Jtai- 
Ren^-d'>z-voas iRg,j»pr. assutt- 

blhix as troops. 

Rcn-di"-tion, ». aetoryiddln;. 

Ren'-e-gade, ) m. an apnsute, 

Ren-e-ga'-4o, ( Tagabood 

Re-nerv'e, v. t. to nerve again. 

Renerv'-ed,* p. Invigorated 
anew. 

Re-new', v. «'. to make new. 

Uo-new'-a-Ue, c tliat niay bs 
renewed. 

Re ucw'-al, w. renovation. 

Re-new'-ed,* p. madraew. 

Re-new'-er, a. one wlio roio- 
vates. 

Re-new'-ing, p^. making new. 

Ren'-net ; sec Runmtt. 

Re-nounc'e, «. t. to diaofwn, 
reject 

Rc-nounc'-ed,* p. dlaclalmed> 

Re-nounc'e-nent, m. act of dll' 
cloimini* 






iav 



ru'-ud,* ■- j)uacm«,CAle 



'Si.- 



Re-pJy-llii, (.»r. (Hiytni 



Be-pl>iU. ■.■t<D(Hi)i 



Ha-pttjnt ''<»>■"■ 



II«iT-(Kn-l-i!»'-iloo, K. nij 

tHU^. ' *■ ■ [ML... 

Rv-ur'-f,vi 1-eIiijCt ffir- arvnii}- 
cjng .new. lamr. 



Bs'ptir, H. LciPUBlian, fiippiv 

of low. [lTT41rEli. 

Se-|«<r-B ble, a. thil i ' 

Br-palr-Hl,* p. uh-biIh 



« 



Kc-ptHi'-iab-ed,* r nopplied. 
Ra-|il«ie, a. Cull, cdui|jI"»1f 
Rq-pU'-don, >. rullnctBiaUeJ. 
tttiitaV-i-ii-hle, a. lU^t uia/ 

Rs-pLev'-l'ed.* ;>. lakea ij a 

Rik)]lev'-lij, a. a wrll ID Iir 

li-Blni'-t™-ljlc, 0. lUsl mnj 



sr-" 



K«-|i4n1'-luif, 



,'.",'3 

^.U'liillii^liireiKJ. 






SSi".'.".';, 



Bo- plf v'-r-lBg, iipr. rsiiikiuji e 
Kep-li-ea'-Uon, n. reply iifu 



W*^. ?. I. Mill 
ite^jily'-lni, ppr, ! 



Ko-ply'-lm, ppr, gl»in|i >n ui' 
K^MOl'-uli, n. 1. UI pulUli li- 
ft? p^'-bb-ed,* y. pci^>ii^ 



■I'-Ii-^ ■^7\al[l, ll'u pMlwA 



ac^i-n-hiaii 



tM 



R£P 



R'>p-re-bcn8'-i-blc-neflt, n. bla- 

mablentWR. [biy. 

Rt'p-nvhens'-i-bly, ad. culpa- 

K«>|)-rc-hea'-iion, n. repnwf, 

blame. t [reproof. 

Rep-rt' hnnt'-ivK, a. contaiiiini! 

Rep-n?-hi'im'-«-ry, a. contain- 
ing i*t>n9iire. [donate. 

Rpp-r«*-«fnt', j>. t. to show, pcr- 

R<>l>-rf-SLMU-a'-tion,n.likeneiw, 

account Riven, appearance for 

aiiotli(>r. [ing likeness. 

R<'l>-re «i?nt'-a-tive, a. exliiblt- 

Rep-n»-«f'nt'-a-tlve, n. one act- 
ing for another. [a deputy. 

Rei>-re-«!MU' a-tive-ly, ad. by 

Rep-re-s:!ni'-er,n. one wlio ex- 
hibits, [due. 

Re-prcss', r. t. to email, sub- 

Re-pre88'-»!d,* p. restrained. 

Re-preM'-ing, ppr. crushing. 

Ke-pres'-sion, n. act of check- 
ing, [press. 

Re-press'-ive, a. tending to re- 

Re-priCve, v. t. to respit for a 
time. [ment. 

Re-prievc, n. delay of punish- 

Re-pricv-ed,*;>. respitcMl. 

Re-priev-in^, ppr. respiting. 

Rnp'-ri-man'd, n. reprehension. 

Rep'-ri-mand, v. t. to chide, 
reprove. [edition. 

Re-print', v. t. to print a new 

Uo'-print, n. a new impression. 

Re-pri'-sal, n. seizure by way 
of recompense. 

Re-prOach, v. t. to upbraid. 

Re-prOach, n. censure with 
contempt. [reproach. 

Re-prOach-a-ble, a. deserving 

KeprOach-ed,*;>. upbraided. 

Re-prOach-ful, a. opprobrious. 

Ro-proach-fijl-ly) ad. witli con- 
tempt. 

Rup'-ro-bate, a. lost to virtue. 

Rep'-ro-bate, n. one abandon- 
ed to sin. [prove. 

Rep'-ro-bate, v. t. to disap- 
f. Rep-ro ba'-lion, n. rejection. 
' Re-pro-duce, v. t. to produce 
anew. [again. 

Re-pro-du'-ccd,* p. produced 

Re-pro-duc'-tion, n. a produ- 
cing anew. [ed. 

Re-proof, n. censure express- 



REP RES 

worthy of| Re-pQte, v. t. to eati 
Re-pQte, m. reputa 



Re-prAv-a-ble, 
reproof. 

Re-prrive, v. t. to blame, chide. 

Re-pruv-ed,*/». blamca to the 

face. [proves. 

Ri*-priiv-er, n. one who re- 

Ke-prfiv-ing, ppr. censuring. 

Re-pnine, v. t. to prune again. 

Re-pru'-ned,*/>. pruned anew. 

Rep'-tile,a. creeping, groveling. 

Rep'-tile, n. a creeping animal. 

Re-pub'-iie, n. a state governed 

by representatives elected by 

the citizens. 

Re-pub'-Iie-an, a. cowisting of 
a commonwealth; apoaonant 
to the principles of rwpabllc. 
Re-pub -lie-an, «, 'oaa who 
prefers a republic. 
Re-pub'-lie-an-isni, n. system 
of republican government. 
Re-pub'-lie-an-ize, v. t. to con- 
vert to republican principles. 
Ro-pub-li-ea'-tion, n. a new 
publication. [f^sain. 

Re-pub'-lish, t>. t. to publish 
Rc-jiub'-lisli-cd,* p. published 
anew. [publishes. 

Re-pub'-lisli-cr, n. one that re- 
Re-pu'-di-ate, v. t. to divorce, 
to reject. [ing. 

Re-pii-di-a'-tion, n. a divorc- 
Re-pn;f -nance, n. opposition 
of mini]. 

Re-pug'-nant, a. inconsistent. 
Re-puls'e, n. a check in ad- 
vancing. 

Re-puls'e, v. t. to drive back. 
Re-pnl8'-ed,*p. rep<>lled, driv- 
en back. [back. 
Re-pul'-sion, n. act of driving 
Re-puls'-ive, a. forbidding. 
Re-piils'-ive-uess, n. quality of 
repelling. 

Re-puls'-o-ry, a. repelling. 

Rc-pur'-cbase, v. t. Ui buy 

back. [back. 

Rc-pur'-chasc, n. a buying 

Re-pur'-chas-ed,* p. bought 

again. [pute. 

Rep' u-ta-ble, a. in good rc- 

Rep'-u-ta-bly, ad. wiili credit. 

Rep-u-ta'-tion, n. good name, 

honor derived from public 

esteem. | 



name. 
Re-queat', «. ezprea 
Re-quesf. v. t. to wo 
Re-quicr-0n, v. t. to 
Re'-qui-em, ». a by 
dead. 

Re-quir'-a-ble, a. tl 
Re-quIre, «. t. to mi 
sary. 

Re-qul-red,* p. < 
Re^ulre-ment, m. dt 
qufsitioa. 

Req'-ui-aite,«. requl 
Req'-oi-site, n. tha 
q^ceaninr. 
Req'-oi-site-neH, ». 
RRq-ai-at"-tion,n.cI 
Rc-qul-tal, n. recom 
Re-qulte, v. C. to rec 
Re-re-solv'e, «. t. U 
second time. 
Re-flAil, v.t. or i. to 
Re-sAle, n. a necond 
Re-sa-iate, v. t. to aa 
Re-8clnd', o. t. to ab 
peal. 

Re-scis'-aion, n. act 
Re'-script, ». edict 
peror. 

Res'-aue, v. t. to ddi 
Rea'-ene, n. dJeUven 
arrest or danger. 
Res'-cu-ed,* p. deliv 
Res'-eu-er, n. one thi 
Rc8'-«u-ing, ppr. dd 
Re-searcli', n. diliger 
Re'-aeorch, v. t. to e: 
gain. 

Ri^^cat, V. t. to aei 
Re-seek, r. t. to seek 
Re-seize, v. t. to aeis 
Re-sGiz-ed,* p. aelze 
Re-seiz-ure, n. a 8e« 
ure. 

Re-seir. V. Lp.tow^ 
Re-sem -Uancti, m. li 
Re-sem-ble. v. t. to 
likeness or. 
Re-sem'-bled,*p. of . 
Re-aenf , v. t. to be a 
Re-sen t'-f]}l, a. apt u 
Re-sent'-ing, ppr. f« 
gryat 



lUiin. [been miiKjned. 

ilf'-ment, n. te-eil«rla- 

l-denl, n. aoswlluJwclll* 






-A. [eeliolTig. 

B-hirb'-eii(| It ImbibLng' 
■i-iim', V- 1- m repair [pie. 



1-ApeeE', n. tmiA u> wortb, 
MpeBi'O-biK'l- ^f A. the quBl- 



i-Lf'-e-rouH, ff,pr4»riiEiiiti:' Ftp »p^Fi'-rul, a-mukeal 



.. , ., [Mnf rcqwcirul. 

.-iBe-BjiiTi'lj^l-usWjU.qiimUiyof 



' "''^'?- 



Rc-Bpoiif'e. H- ui imiwftr, r 
Re^poi»i-WJ'+tr, )it.l1>lil 
He-ipoiU't-blo-neaiif Ity i 

Re-ipoai'- 1- Die, a. Bc 

nllEni. "' °[I 
.le-tponif-o-iy, 0. ■ 



S'S 



ir.'Sal-Iliie, ■. lUlwlllGw 



B^-tea, 4. VDid or ro^"!^ 
" "' 'im-iy, ad- untiuittir. 



He»l.V-r^.*j 



-■*'"""''^1S: 



■.lU.-Uil' 



■■ »lTO nf II 



R» Mi.iin liu,rj<r- 1*"""*™- lle-II>rt,'r. I. to dcUr, binder. 
■(•-Mraiiit, ■>. ■ >rii><lmln«, HvJudi'-tHHi, II. ui or dc 

Hr anicriwi, (. nWnliilH. I IM. rtommll 



Rt^Mwri', Ti. (. M t 
Ba-tnaeh'-ed.*^, < 



i4\cZ-ti^«^,^'; 



B"niH>p'(Jn:,a.Ukld|[B^)a. ' 



»««".;= 



Ri-niir-VTy-Hl* f. Hurned 

JUmn. [[r,. 

Hi-Bir-Mj-lni. fpr. mtrw- 
Rt^B.'-ci-aia n, I, wcrtItIIV. 
BhiihI-u'-iIdii, t-maCH- 

Rp-Bii?-e|.a-li»B, a. rovdirtiw. 

B-'JUlj '-J-wVu iDBHll 

Bc-itlJ-cd' ip.KMli mill 
Re'mn-«l.- j guanllUuL 
Uu-inU'i-i. I ■. oiir »l» «])■ 
R'T-MII-W', I |ooJ( In luaii 



Eell'-riiig, nr, wldidratFfiH. 



He-Uaei-ft'-tliiii, H. recjtil 



Rc-lnc' Hon, ■. ncuuaon. 



Rc-Mli'-D-iD-rf , \ 

Wl-fn-tMa, B. L Id , 
Etfi-M*-gre"'-Bion, 1 



lok'clL.Hnd In 
LrrfSil*'*"*' 



Kc-v«nf -«!,'>' •. Doallckiiuli 
punWieri. [re 

Tcri^^ ftWm lo re. _..„. 

It«-ven£|e-l^l-iua. s. dlipnl- 



iihagiibiwlTt 



Eo-vl^JEd',**. vtl 



lnf_w1Uifaiu8nJ«ia™. 

Rev'-B-nnt. i. eiinwdiis v«n- 
Rirv e-ren'-llal, a- prirc«i-dlnft 

Bev-«-TBn''Hal-1y, 41 wllh 
(("■v'-e-rmt-lTi ■* wlUi rwt. 



.'as: 









Kc-vl-ur.n.oiutt 

Rtt-Tli'-inn-il,a. coi 
Re-vli'-li, g. t. m 1 



'^e!iWe,a.UiBET 

ae-va^l>^, „. I. to recan 

Bd. ' *"" 
>li;,o.i.torebel.(| 

Be-»u!t'-liig,^jr, Tcbnll 
RpT'-o-lui^ a. roUed Ih 






aev-»lii'-ilon I xH-f 


chant- 


ediai>rll>clpj.:i. 




SB-xilv'e, .. .-. or .. 10 awn 


rouad, Id iutd iu Ibe 




Ro-vui;'-«l,.,.w™<d 


ID Uw 


niind. [ 




He-vulv'-eii-cy, «. teud 




tte-volv'-lng,' „r. 




IdUIld. 




ile-VQn.'-lI,B.t.lOT0IU 




&^ful'->ta\i,«.mar 


uroloi. 


RB-Wftrd',,.',.B,c™ 


penie. 


Bu Wll', L cumpFiu 




Rursril'-B-We, s. wonl.y or 




""^ 






B*i..!W,r. 1. loWrIM 




oQdlUue. 




He-isTH'-un, a. HrlHKa 


■(>l* 


B«...lilHoi. tLllLl 




JT, iini.1 R, hu 1.0 «K> 




^S^'"*idJ''S' 


.I.UDI 


h,>p«- 


IU.I.-*vdUl..^jir«»h 


UWllUN 


o.ri..g,,h-i«dl«. 





Il*(it'-u-ri«,ii.ihviinarw«Ei 
lUE.Ui'-lc-Bl.a. pcrttliiliiKi 
rbetwie. t' ' " " 
Us-tuC-io-al-l 



.■•UK. [1^. 



IfUlBjOUIt*. 



lU'mli'-ie, ■■ IiivIbi Ihe fl 

UK nTa lUiiinb. 
Rtu'-Mrb, a. ■ pliuil and iw 
Uynii, n. cotnupondciicii 



n.upcilyipdlHtM. 



KlrI,s.l.p,Bnd|,B.Ill 
X\A'-ieB,p'. of Ridi. 



of h*" o. 



Rbdtc >. I. in (bnn lata lUin. 
RMt-vd,* >, fonued wllh iJdi- 
Kidf -y, ff. bBVIni rIdiH. [•«. 
Rid -i enlp, ■. Isiuhln witli 
conlFiBpI. [derMo. 

RkT^-VD-^*!* *r- JiDChedu" 
d>Tidod. (rld«. 

Bid'-l-GD-kr, o. odb who de- 
Bl-dic'-U'loiu, B. ucillng 

Iniicliur. [cnlu ridicule. 
RI-dte'-u-hHU-lr, id. ■> u u 
Bhdic'-u-lnui-iHH, n. quilUy 

nfbrii^rldlculoiw 
Bl'-din^, Mr. jHurtni OH 1 

iHmn, grluavsMcls. 

K\k, 4- prgvidftnL, cumnwr 

IMAs-lr, aif- prevnlrjntl;, » 



[qugi 



_r'__ 



Atd,* p- pUlafed, itrii^Kd. 

Hx. ' ' IpllluiFr, 

ling,|Mir. nrlpiiliii, anill. 

Km... a deft. [tm 

Eift'-y, a. liBrini lUli « £- 

Rii;, nil. ui SI Willi rlul 

..„ .'■ll.'p.V^'Iriilp. 
Rir-gi^J, -. ooe wlio rigr " ■■ 
Bia'-gtug, «. iha topai 

Blum; n. jliaike, jim I 
profwily, Bia^ upposed [ 
BigJii, ad. dlredly. 



Hljhl-ing, mr. a 
Rl(lll-ly, iilj. pro 
BIRlii-iiaB, n. ( 

Ki-lrW'^l-ty. l" 
RlC-ld-n™,! I 
Rif -Id-ly, «i! e> 






r/ur^" 



^..(.>oiuio,«.r^u.d. 
ffi?i;:^.»;mrily"""' 



Kl^n, r. «. orr. 

KlP'-plng.; 



'7.iS 



Blp'-pled,* /. of Rifflr. 
Blp'-plinii, ^r, havbif a IVei 

Ki^-^g, n. B fretnng of Ui 
S.ue,v.i.f. "«;»'■ ri»n 

Klfill.w. BBcetid^' [^l^il 

Rl-ai-UI'-l-ly, k. lUc qualllyof 
being riHbfe, llaugbler. 

BI-4-ble, IL adapted lo raL>Q 
Rf-dng, nr. gelllDB up, u 

Br-^flfiH.B«t of geELlngup. 
BtikiH.buard, dinger, peril. 

Btok'-ri ,• ;>. puTw haza r'lT'' 
Blik'-lM.ppr. Hipoalnglo aan- 
EeroTJoa. [t'liHi- 

Bir-u-il, ■. B bwk ol nU. 
Bll'-u-O, a. ><:eariting l.i r[|ei. 
BI'-TBl, ■. A eiuppeUlor, 
BI'-TiJ, •- h»in( likecriuiiu. 
B1-m,IF.I.taeiiiu[ile. 
BI-nl-iTi "^ ■■ "Ate for n- 
Bl-nl ililp, ( poriorils, ei*i- 
nliUnn, llDiplli. 



Romn-lnr.ppr- wanderlna he 
~- i,a.Eay,dsrk,wiIhw}il 



XOBHl-Ing, ffr. u.o....a 



Fpr. plundai 

ti)'~^y V Bruyed, In 
■"■In, m. » WrilnE 



llron, H pig 



,jelii of 

Tuidiu, both uUed red bmH 

iLIu 

I'",' 



lob'-o- 
lo-biur,ii,Mr 



BOU 



ock'-t^J^ Ji, nil In large cryB* 
odi'-y, iL Abounding wllb 

od, x, a Iwla, * pnle or percb, 



Ba«ii-lib-lr, ad, knivlsbly. 
Hun, V. 1. la mika luibid bj 
-ed,* T. rendered lurliid. 



;o!l-Sr:^™uraiSr5 



prbil^&«. 






n]-tle, a. wild, lincirul. 



K«X"-r.a.tM*lHn A. H 

■w>'>i>'arin«llfk>*ciuw.a K 

Ruik,a.t.<Kf.toch<4i,iaili " 
Hvvk' y, ■- Inhihlm) hy imkn 

Jluiiii, ■. ■ placB nn whici 



ii l(i>i^-ini-(pd,'a^ ulorDdd wjit 
j. It (. u iHHreTy, per 



Ru'-U'.lTt, II. whlilliK mnnA. 
"i>u^ m. n'P-IIIi.iD u? wild! 



Kups, a. ■ Idrt. cord. 

:^i>e. 1. >. Ill ilnwoul In ■ 

fiapB-dtnc- ar, ii. w ho wsri^n 
BO(i»-iaalt«, ^ B BuikKr of 

&a)>FiviA.iLIiIikB!n>iniiiitiim 
£upe-yarn, n. ihnaiU co be 

Bo'-py, t ■WiiM.^ntlmBU. 
KinB'-oiiom, a. revinliiliut 'i 



UuueJi, a. (luT,] uitevni, niH' 
r-mfll'-iSBI, ■. 1. rnif'eiiitj 

bmili'' <&»,■. ■ rude nimld. 
■ uaiuiHoriiluieiirHldK'JIiL 
ILiniah' ilnw. b. i. In rlnw 
[cna-yly. 



' "a^?" * """"'■'-iiewn, "^ ^' ' h 
"l^ugT-fr.oiniaHrtly. 



Rnuiul'-Lniri a- ran 



ROW;»l,*^. Iwpi 



RUG 

Rub'-bed,* p. wiped, «oured. 
B.nb'-bf r, n. oue who rubs. 
Rub'-bish, n. waste matter, ru 

iiM. 

Ru'-bi-<Ni,* a. red an a ruby. 
Ru'-blfi, n. a silver coin of 

Russia, abv)ut 75 cents. 
Ru'-brie, Ru'-brie-al, a. red. 
Rti'-brie, n. direciioas in a 

prayer book. [color, 

flu'- by, n. a mineral of a red 
Ru'-hy, V. (. to Dialie red. 
Ru'-by, o. of a retl color, red. 
Ruck, V. t. to cower, wrinkle. 
Rue-ta'-tion, n. a belching. 
Rudd, n. a fish with a deep 

body. 
Rud'-der, n. the instrument 

with which a ship is steered. 
Rud'-di-ness, n. redness. 
Rud'-dle, n. a species of chalk. 
Rud'-dy, a. red, of a flesh color. 
Rude, a. uncivilized, savage. 
ROde-ly, ad. roughly, harshly. 
RQde-nes8,n. incivility, rough- 

nesB. 
Ru'-di-mont, n. first principle. 
Ru-di-ment'-al, a. pertaining to 

elements. 

RQe, n. a very bitter plant 
Rde, V. t. to lament, regret 
RQe-f^l, a. sorrowfUl, woful. 
RQe-f^l-ly, ad. mournfully, 

wofully. 
RQe-f^l-ness, n. moumfulness. 
Ruti^ n. a plaited cloth round 

the neck. [throat 

Ruf '-fi-an, ». a robber, a cut- 
Ruf'-fi-an, a. brutal, savage, 

cruel. [turb. 

BuT-fle, V. t. to fVet, vex, dis- 
Ruf '-fie, n. an ornament, di:)- 

turbance. [drum. 

Ruf -fle. Ruff, n. a roll of a 
Kuf '-fled,* p. disturbed, agi- 
tated. 
Ruf '-fling, ppr. ai^tating. 
Ru'-fous, a. of a yellowish red 

color. [cloth. 

Rug. II. a coarse, nappy woolen 
Rug'-ged, a. rough, harsh, 

shaggy. [ly. 

Ruf-ged-ly, ad. roughlv, harsh 
Rujf'-ged-uess, ». rpughiM;e», 

asperity. 



RUN 

Ru'-ln, n. overthrow, destrucr 
tion. 

Ru'-in, V. t. to destroy utterly. 

Ru'-in-ed,* p. utterly destroy- 
ed. 

Ru'-in-er, n. one that ruins. 

Ru'-in-ous, a. destructive, fa- 
tal, [ly. 

Ru'-in-ous-ly, ad. destructive- 

Uu'-in-ous-ness, n. a state of 
destruction. 

Rule, n. that which is estab- 
lished for direction, sway, 
command. [lines. 

Rule, V. t. to govern, draw 

Riil-ed,*p. governed, control- 
led. 

Ru'-ler, n. one who is appoint- 
ed to govern, an instrument 
for drawing lines. 

Rn'-linsij ppr. governing, mark' 
ing by a ruler ; predominant 

Rum, n. a spirit distilled from 
cane juice, or melasses. 

Rum'-ble, v. t. to make a low 
noise. 

Rum'-bled,* p. of Rumble. 

Rum'-bling, n. a low, heavv 
sound. [cud. 

Ru'-nii-nant, a. chewing the 

Uu'-mi-nate, v. i. to chew the 
cud, to meditate. 

Ru-mi-na'-tlon, n. a chewing 
of the cud, meditation. 

Ru'-mi-na-tiug, ppr. medita- 
ting. 

Riim'-mag«, n. a close search. 

Rum'-mag:e, v. t. to search dili- 
gently, [every corner. 

Rum' ma^ed,* p. searched in 



RUS 



251 



Ru' 



mnr, n. report, common 



Ru'-mor, v. t. to report, [talkc 

Ru'-mor-ed,* p. told, reported. 

Rump, n. the end of the back 
bone. 

Runi'-ple, V. t. to wrinkle. 

Rum'-ple, n. a plait, wrinkle. 

Rura'-pled,*;>. wrinkled. 

Run, V. t. or t. p. ran or run ; 
pp. run ; to move with rapidi- 
ty, flow, form in a mold, 
smuggle. 

Run, n. course, small stream, 
unusual demands on a bank. 

Run'-a-gate, n. a fugitive. 



Run'-a-way, n. a fugitive, a 

deserter. [der. 

Run'-diC) n. the round of a lad 
Rund'-let, Run'-iet, n. a small 

cask. 

Rung, p. and pp. of Ring. 
Run'-ner, n. oue that runs, a 

messenger, a timber on which 

a iiled slides. 
Run'-net, w. concreted milk in 

a calf's stomach, &c. 
Run'-ning, ppr. moving rupid- 

ly, flowing ; a. being in huc* 
Runt, n. a small pig. [cession. 
Ru-pee', n. a silver coin of In- 
dia, about 55 cents. 
Rup'-ture, n. a breach, a burst. 
Rup'-ture, v. t. to break, burst 
Rup'-tur-ed,* p. broken, burst 
Ru -ral, a. belonging to the 

country. [plant 

Rush, n. a violent motion, a 
Rush. V. i. to pass with vehe* 
Rush -ed,*/>. of Hush, [mence. 
Rush'jlight, n. acandle ot'rush- 

wick. [violence. 

Rush'-ing, ppr. moving with 
Rush'-y, a. abounding with 

rushes. 

Rusk, n. a species of cake. 
R]us, a. pertaining to Russia ; 

n. the Russian language. 
Rus'-set, a. of a reddish brown 

color. [apple. 

Rus'-set, Rus'-set-ing, n. rough 
Rust, n. the oxyd of a metal. 
Rust, V. «. or c. to be oxydized, 

to contract rust 
Rus'-tie, a. rural. 
Rus'-tie, n. an inhabitant of 

the country. 

Rus'-tie-al-ly, ad. rudely. 
Rus'-tie-al-uess, n. rudeness. 
Rus' -tie-ate, o. t. or t. to reside 

in, or bauish to Uie county. 
Rus-tic'-i-ty, n. rustic man- 
ners, [ner. 
Rust'-i-ly, ad. in a rusty man- 
Rust'-i-ness, n. quality of be* 

ing rusty. [rust 

Rust'-ing, ppr. contracting 
Rus'-tie, «. t. [rus'l,] to make 

a rattling noise. 
Rua'-tled,* p. of Aiwt/s. 
Rust'-y, a. covered with rutt 



2S3 



SAC 



Kut, r. I. to liavu oagtfr desire- 
Kut, X. iht; track of a wheel. 
Itfitli-iiMri, a. cruel, pltili«i. 
Kiilh ltiM-ly, ad. without pity. 
Kiith-lt>iM-ucM(, n. cruelty. 
Kye, N. lui esculent grain. 
Kye-KriiiM, n. a species ot 
strung gr 



s. 



armies, 



SAB'-A-OTir, n. 
hiMtH. I ileb.] 
tiab-ba-ta'-ri-Hn, n. one who 
kt?«'|M the seventh day as the 
Sabbath. 
Sab' bath, «. the day of nsst. 
t<ub liat'-ie, Hab-bat'-ie-al, a. 
pertaiiiiiiK tu the sabbath. 
Sab'-bat-ism, n. intermission 
of labor. 

Sa' b'.r, Sa-bre, n. aciiniter. 
Sa'-ble, n. ati animal of the 

v/easel kind. 
Sa -ble, a. daik, dunky. 
tiab'-u-louK, a. sandy, gritty. 
iSac'-cha-rlne, a. having the 
quuIiMf'H of sugar. 
Pac er-dt>'-tal, a. priestly. 
Hach'-eJ, n. aiunallsackorbag. 
Ba'-chcm, a.chiefof an Indian 
tribe. [town. 

Back, n. a bag, storm of a 
Sack, V. t. to put in a sack, to 
plunder. 
Sack. n. pillage, plunder. 
Sack -a£re, n. act of storming. 
Sack'- but, n. an instrument of 
music. 

Biick'-cloth, n. cloth for sacks. 
S.ick'-ed,* p. pillaged, pluu- 
dured. 

Sack'-er, n. one who plunders. 
Sack'-ing, a. cloth ffir sacks. 
Sae'-ra-ment,n. the Lord's sup- 
per or eucharist. 
Siae-ra-ment'-al, a. pertainiug 
to the eucharist. 
8ae-ra-ment'-al-Iy, ad. after 
the manner of a sacrament. 
Sa'-ered, a. holy, inviolable. 
8a'-ered-ly, ad. religiously. 
Sa'-ered-ness, n. quality of be- 
ing sacred. [sacrifice. 
Ba-erif'-ie, a. employed in 



SAO 

Sac'-ri-flce, p. t. [sae'riflie,] 
to kill and otfer to Gud In 
wortihii). 
SHc'-ri-tU'i', n. an offering to 
GcmI by killing a victim. 
Sac'-ri-f 1 cihI,* p. offered to 
God by killing. [crifices. 

Sae'-ri-f 1-cer, n. one who sa- 
dac-ri-ti"-cial, a. pertaining to 
sarrifice. [cred tilings. 

Sue'-ri-h'g^e, n. violation of sa- 
Sac-ri-lc'-grious, a. violating 
what id sacffd. [sacrilege. 
Sae-ri-le'-£:iou»-ly, ad. with 
Sa'-eridt, f n. one who has 
s*:ic'-ri!ft-an, ( the care of tUe 
utensils of a churdi; now 
written Sexton. 
Sae'-rist-y, a. tlie vestry room. 
Sad, a. sorrowful. 
Sad'-d«n, «. (. tu make gloomy. 
Sad-dtfu-ed,* p. rendered 
gloomy. [back of a horse. 
Sad'-dle, n. a scat for the 
Sad'-dle,i>. (. to put asoddle on. 
Sad'-dled,* p. having a saddle 
on. [dies. 

Sad'-dler, n. a maker ot sod- 
Sad'-dling, ppr. putting a sad- 
dle on. 

Sad'-I-ron, ». a flat iron. 
Sad'-ly, ad. sorrowfully. 
Sad'-neas,ii. heaviness of heart 
Safe, a. free from danger. 
Safe, n. a place to secure pro- 
visions. 
Safe-eon'-duet, n. a paasporL 
Safe-gu&rd, n. thing that pro- 
tects. 
Safe-keep-ing, n. preservation. 
Safe-ly, ad. in a maimer to se- 
cure from danger, [danger. 
Safe-ness, n. exemption from 
Safe-ty, n. fh^Klom from dan- 
ger, [yellow flower. 
Saf'-fron, n. a plant with a 
SaT-fron, a. like safiVon, yel- 
low. 

Sag, V. i. to swag, to incline. 
Sa-ga'-cious, a. quick of scent, 
wise. [sagacity. 

Sa-^a'-cious-Iy, ad. with acute 
Sa-ga'-cious-ness, > n. acute- 
Sa-gac'-i-ty, J ness of 

scent, quick discernment. 



SAL 

Sag'-a-more,w. an In 
Sage, «. wiae,JiMlici 
Sa^, K. a wise mar 
Sage-ly,«^ wisely, > 
Sflge-ness, a. wis 
denee. 

Sag'-it-tal, a. pcrtaii 
Sa|^it-ta'-rl-Ul>, m. tl 
one of the 13 signs. 
Sa'-go.». tfaepiuiol 
of palm tree. 
Saia, p. and pp. of 5 
Sail, m. canvas for 
ship. 

Sail, V. t. or c. to n 
sails on water, or t 
ant medium. 
SAil-ed* p. of Sail. 
sailing, ppr. passiiif 
Sail-loR, n. a room n 
are made. 

Sail -mAk-«r,ii. one w 
Saii-or, a. a marine 
man. 

Stil-yftrd, n. a qtar 
Sain-foin, n. a plaot. 
Saint, n. one eoiinent 
Saint, V. t.ori.to can 
Saint-ed, p. enrollet 
aaints. [blini 

Saint-like, Sllnt-ly, 
saint-ship, ». tlie v 
saint. 

Sake, n. cause, par 
Sal, a. salt [Latl 
Sa'-la-ble, •. tliat find 
Sa'-la-Ue-neas, m. su 
ing salable. 
S»la'-cioiia, a. loatlVi: 
Sa-la'-cious-ly, ad. lu 
Sa-la'-ciona-neas, Sa- 
a. lust 

Saf-ad, a. rawherbi 
Sai'-a-min-der, m. a i 
lixard. 

Sal'-a-ri-ed,* a. eqj 
Sal'-a-ry, n. a state 
ance. 

Sale, n. act of sellinc, 
Sal'-ep, Sal'-op, ». u 
root of orebis, and a 
tionofitforfood. 
Sales-man, n. one « 
Sal'-lied,*ji.of.Sa//K. 
Sa'-U-ent, a. leapii{, 



i-lif'-«r-oiU} a^ prodiici 

tr-i-n^,''p. "fomrS' I Die 
S^l-™?". t I» form inlg 

i-tlne, a. ull, conaliting ol 

Il-r-ViTSiflLffiSw' 
■r-lve, ) InlhemouUi, 



il'-ly-pon, K. a gale ihrou 
rtilch u«™ mUjt. 

te^ and plckhrilberrlnjf,* 

J'-n3<n> «■ {uin'monJ alugfi 





7™. li;^:! 




S»o.'-iiDii-rf,-p.raUfiail.con- 


Sal--u-U-ri-iles»,». wboitsomB 


S^inn'-Il-llulK, I n. koJInon, »• 


n™. (liaJU,. 


aane'-U-IT, erednran, pa 


Ssl'-u-ls-iy, a. prfjidoliiig 
Siimw'-lfon,«.Bg.«Hr... 


e*'^'- 


1KIII9G of worihlp, plHM of 


Sn-IIIK, B. 1. 10 peei, to Eisr, 


to honor. 


t^fu^E. "^ [ler. 


8.-mK, .. Ul of HiHiHlne 


9an<l,..p.Rlcl»or<unyin>l' 


kLnd wMi«, a kia, a dis- 


a.,id D. t lo .MTliikle wtm 


charge of cannon, a ^ki„B 


Hand. [th^oM. 


of colore. [Iiualih. 






Swf-i[al, s'an'-dal-woDll. ". ■ 


S^v"a"bil"-\y",'i. rtv ]!.kSm. 





_BOodfl. [from dear 

<hip or'j.ud.. [of Sa 



ime-neia, ■. ideiHIiy. uiii- 
l-mL-el, SL-nHioni', ■. a dt 

<nip,i. mail broken conrK, 

ini^-pjii™, ■. a jilsirt. [<fm. 

■nklni holr. 
in«;-ir-fl-ed,*j. madebolf. 

IdM, pie-eminenlly Us H»l} 

ine'-ll-rf , D. 1. to it»k« holy, 
.i Kt apan foi a mcthI uw- 
Jaiie'-il-IJInj. mr. nuking 
bol/, conaccralfng ; 4. adapt- 
ed Lo pmnoltf halTisa. 






pofcd of graina- [sand. 

H^and-y. B. abounding wllb 

'biSud. '"* ""' liilood. 
?BO-gulf'-er-oua, a-cnnvByinf 
iui^pl-ft, t. c. a pmdueg 

^n"-giil-iia-ry, a. lalowtr, cn^ 
}ao"-|Dlivr, a. futl of bkiod, 

^an"-guin«-ly, ad. with cojril' 

lan-giiln'-e-DUB, a- Mko blDod- 

lin'-i-eli-,.. aplaDi,K]f-li«aL 
la'-nisH, n. a iMn maner (Mm 

Ba'-pt-uui, a. nuuiDg wUU lUa 



«.ii' l-W'j sink- J..IH '^" \^-W" ^^ «1">.''*-, ,n»W"^-\f»"^. J*l» ?■ *^ .«> 











SCA 

}a'-vor-leWf a. destitute of sa- 
vor, [taste. 
ki'-vnr-y. a. pleasing to the 
Ja'-voi -y, n. a irarden plant. 
J«-voy', n. a species of cab 
M»w, p. of See. [bage 
Jaw, n. an instrument to cut 
iK^rds. 

Saw, v.. t. or i. p. sawed ; ^. 
sawed, sawn ; to divide with 
a saw. [by sawine. 

3aw'-dust, n. particles made 
Jaw'-ed,*|i. cut with a saw. 
:iaw'-pit, n. a place for sawing 
timber. 

iaw'-yer, n. one whose occu- 
pation is to saw wood, &c. 
3ax'-i-fra£:e, n. a plant. 
3az'-on, a. pertaining to the 
Saxons. [Saxons. 

Bax'-on, n. the language of the 
iiay, r. (. p. and pp. said ; to 

qpeak, utter, affirm, recite, re- 
port. 

Bly-ing, ppr. uttering, relating. 
Bfty-ing, n. a proverb, maxim. 
Seab, «. incrustation over a 

■ore. [sword. 

Beab'-bard, n. a sheath for a 
Beab'-bt^, a. covered wifh 

■cabs. [scabby. 

Beab'-bi-ness, it. state of being 
Beab'-by, a. full of scabs or 

mange. [scabs. 

Pea' bi -oils, a. consisting of 
Bea'-brous, a. rough, rugged, 

harah. 
Fea'-brons-ness, n. roughness. 
8eaf'-fold, K. a support for 

workmen. [support. 

Peaf'-fold-ing, n. works for 
Bea'-la-ble, a. tliat may be 

scaled, [tress with ladders. 
Pea -lade, n. stonn of a for- 
t. to injure by a hot 



Beftid, V 

liquid. 
Bef^ld, n. a burning with hot 

liq\ior, scurf on the head. 
Bealtf, n. dish of a balance, 

crusty covering of a fish, gra 

dation, ganmiut. 
Scale, V. t. to scrape off scales, 

to mount on ladders. 
Bea'-led,* 0. cleared of scales, 

Mcended oy ladders. 



BCA 

Sea-Iene, a. having sides and 

angles unequal, [ing scaly. 

Sea'-li-ness, n. quality of be- 

Seft ling, ppr. ascending by 

ladders. 

Beali'-ion, n. an onion, [fish. 
Se^riop, n. a genus of shell- 
Se^i'-lop,.v. t. to cut into seg- 
ments, [head. 
Sealp, 71.. skin of the top of the 
Sealp, V. t. to cut and tear off 
tlie scalp. [scalp. 
Scalped,* p. deprived- of the 
Sealp'-el, n. a knife used by 
surgeonsw [ping. 
Bealp'-er, n. a knife fi^r scra- 
Bea'-ly, a. full of scales, rough. 
Seain'-hle, v. t. to stir quick. 
Seam'-bling, ppr. stirring, in- 
truding. 

Seam'-mo-ny, n. a plant. 
Searo'-per, v. i. to run with 
speed. [in ftiglit. 

Seam'-per-ing, ppr. ha^ening 
S«an. V. t. to examine closely. 
Sean -dal, n. offense, disgrace. 
Sean'-dal, v. t. to defame. 
Scan'-dal-lze, v. t. to offend. 
Scan'-dttl-i-zed, pp. offended. 
Sean'-dal'ous, a. oisffraceful. 
Sean'-dal-ous-ly, aci. 'disgrace- 
fully. 

S€an'-da!-ous-ness,n. the qual- 
ity uf being scandalous. 
Seand'-ent, a. climbing, as a 
plant. [iued. 

S€an'-ned,*/». critically exam- 
Seant, v. i. tu limit, straiten. 
Seant, a. not Aill. 
Seant. ad. scarcely, hardly. 
Seant -i-ly, ad. sparingly, nar 
rowly. [ness. 

Seant'-i-ness, n. want of full- 
Sean'-tle, v. i. or t. to be defi- 
cient, [of timber. 
Seant'-ling, n. narrow pieces 
deant'-ly, ad. scarcely, hardly. 
Seant'-ness, n. narrowness. 



BCE 



855 



Seant'-y, a. narrow, small. 

Seape-goat. n. a guat sent a- 
way, bearing the sins of the 
people. [bone. 

Beap'<u-la, w. the shoulder 

Seap'-u-lar, c belonging to the 
shoulder. 



Seap'-u-lar, n. an artery, a 
featiier. 

Sear, n. the mark of a wound. 

Sear. v. t. to mark with a scar. 

Sear-ab, Sear'-a-bee, a. a 
beetle. 

SeaK-a-mouch, n. a buffi)oik 

Sedj-ce, a. uncommon, rare. 

Se&rce, Se&rce-ly, ad hardly. 

Seilrce-ness, Se&rc-i-ty, n. Ue* 
feet. 

S«ace, «. t. to frighten, terrify. 

SeSir-ed,* j». fHgliten^, terri- 
fied, [trighten fowls. 

Seare-erow, n. a thing to 

Se&rf, n. a loose covering or 
cloth. 

S«iirf V. e. to throw on loosely, 
to join two pieces of timber at 
the ends. 

Se&rf-skin, n. outer thin skin. 

Sear-i-fi-ea'-tion, n. a slight 
incision. [ous places. 

8ear'-i-fi ed,* p. cut in vari- 
Sear'-i-f y, «. t. to scratch and 
cut. 

Sear'-Iet, n. a deeply red color. 
S«ar'-let, a. deeply red. 
SeHr-lei-fe'-ver, n. a disease 
attended with redness of skin. 
Sedrp, a. the Interior slope of 
a ditch. [damage. 

Seash, n. dama;;e ; v. t. to 
Seat'-ter, v. t. to spread, dis- 
perse, [sipated. 
Scat'-ter-ed,* |> dispersed, dia- 
^eat'-ter-ing, ppr. aispersiug. 
Scav'-en-feer, a. one who 
cleans streets. [Mbit ion. 
Scene, a. a stage, place of ex- 
Scene-ry, a. representation. 
Scen'-ic, Seen -ie-al, a. per- 
taining to scenery. 
Scen-o-graph'-ie, t a drawn 
Sc«n-o-graph'-ie-al, \ in per- 
spective, [uerspecnve. 
Scen-o-graph'-ie-ai-ly, ad. In 
Sce-nog'-ra-phy, a. the repre- 
sentadon of a body on a per- 
spective plane. 

Scent, a. odor, smell, [ftima^ 
Scent. V. t. to smdl, to per- 
Scenr-fnl, a. odorous, yielding 
smell. 
Sceaf -lev, a. void of ■moU. 



Bn-Ii'-l-T-rdp'^.lnTtmi 



_ il'nh-, ■. iKnifl.u tH- 
Rclin'-iiw-iM. ■- 1 CMiirlTe- 
Pelimit, ■■ B i>liiu, pny««t. 
Sehnse, ■■ I. u plu, R> c 



fir.lili-innr-lc, la. pcrUl 



eeluiol, ■. ■ pJace or eduu- 
Uaa, pu|djB vHernhted Tarkq- 
nmcfLon, pEmce of Improve- 



l-aC-le, !■■ peiuliiliu In 
l-.f-l«iil,i LicldRortf- 
cIlM II. [Ihe blp. 

Scl'-enn, ■■ knowledge, er' 
' -tlon nffTPpervIprlndplH 



lint "'"■"""n^; 

tcl'-o^lCil, ■- one vfbo le uiper- 

kl'-nH'-eo, ■. h liot vrindin 
)elr-m'-l-ly, «. iiiduraUon ol 
tlifl (limit 
leli;-roue,a.lnim™ii!d. HinHnr. 

Ihe fle'eh."" ' °™ " 

Scli'-ion, N. ]>(. cntllng InMni- 

^clB-vo^-nl nn, 7 a.dMimnliiig 

Fulundi Ac- (Kom. 

Betted,* ..or ScBff. 
6eal}"-ei, n. one who moclu. 
BcoiT'-lng, prr. mockJAf, de- 



■collnpa (Kfel 

BeoDce, ■. a hnnflBt aadii 
BwHV, a. ■ lircr^ Itdb. IkM 
S«np, e. t. la cut [nu ■ M 

lbs EoiBhd ofH [Inr. 

B«M^bu"-"uE"': ' JhiSiod wU 
■oanv. [•■iftce 

Seofotii V. t. to burn oa tti 
B«offcfa'-ed.* A . nUEbed. 






'-d-ooi, a^[om*^'5 

im'-tnl-iy, ad. ir lihdhdik . 

Jiii'-iii(;.p,r. di»pM«, 
■r'-pt-on, .. en kdnTrin 

n, v. 1. to nop Oam ni^m 
)t, ■. ■ noUvE <4 ShiUbJ, . 

^ecTteli, B. peHBinlac to Bco). 

^rttjhUT|_ ^Jpy — I. 

' ' [tw4. 



SCR 

ed,* p. rubbed hard, 
er, n. one who scours, 
s, n. a whip, a lash. 
3, V. t. to whip, chas- 
[flicted. 
-ed,* p. ehastised, af- 
-er,i».one who scourges, 
-ing, j»pr. lashing, puD- 

ing, ppr. rubbing hard, 
n. one sent to discover 
.te of an enemy. 
«. t. or t. to act as a 

t. a flat-bottomed boat. 
V. t. to transport in a 

V. t.to wrinkle the face. 

M. a wrinkling in fro wn- 

c. 

•ed,*j>. of Scowl. 

ing, ppr. wrinkling the 

I 

ble, V. t. or t. to scrape, 
bled,* p. marked, [bles. 
bier, n. one who scrab- 
bling, ppr. marking. 
n. something lean and 

ged, ) a. rough, broken, 
gy, \ lean, and rough, 
ged-ness, ) n. rugged- 
gi-ness, s ness of sur- 

[ly. 

-ble, V. i. to catch eager- 
-ble, n. an eager con- 

-bled,*p. of Scramble. 
-bier, n. one who scram- 
[ing. 
-bling, n. act of climb- 
nel, a. slight, poor. 
n. a little piece, bit, 

, 9. t. to rub with a 

tool. 

,n.dlfficulty, perplexity. 

lod,''' p. rubbed on the 

e. 

er, n. nn instrument for 

ng and ci<^nning. 

ing, n. that which is 

itcd by scraping. 

1, V. (. or •'. to tear the 

e. 



SCR 

Seralch, w. a slight wound, a 
sort of wig. [face. 

Seratch'-ed,'^;?. torn on the sur- 

Seratch'-es, n. ulcers on a 
horse's foot. [surface. 

Seratch'-ing, ppr. tearing the 

SerawI,o. t. or t. to write badly. 

Serawl, n. bad writing. 

Scrawl -ed,* p. marked with 
bad writing. 

Serawr-er, n. a bad penman. 

Seream, v. i. to cry with a 
shrill voice. 

Seream, n. a shrill outcry. 

Sereara-ed,* p. of Scream. 

Seream-er,n. one that screams. 

Seream-ing, ppr. uttering a 
shrill cry. 

Sereech, v. i. to shriek. 

Sereech, n. a shrill harsh voice. 

Sereech-ed,* p. of Screech. 

Sereech-owl, ». an owl that 
screeches. 

Screen, v. t. to shelter, defend. 

Screen, n. something that shel- 

Sereen-ed,* p. sheltered, [ters. 

Screw, n. a cylinder grooved 
spirally, and used as an en- 
gine of pressure. [screw. 

Screw, V. t. to fasten with a 

Screw'-cd,* p. fastened with 
screws. ^screws. 

Screw'-ing, ppr.faatcnmg with 

Scrib'-ble, v. i. or t. to write 
without care. ^ 

Scrib'-ble, n. careless writing. 

Scrib'-bled,* p. ^and pp. of 
Scribble. 

Serib'-bler,.n. a mean writer. 

Scribe, n. a writer, notary, 
clerk ; among the Jews, a doc- 
tor of law. [model. 

Scribe, «. t. to mark by a 

Scrimp, v. t. to contract, short- 
en. 

Scrimp, n. a pinching miser. 

Scrip, n. a bag, a piece of 
writing. (the Scriptures. 

Serip'-tu-ral, a. according to 

Serip'-ture, w. the Old and 
New Testaments, divine reve- 
lations, [the Scriptures. 

Serip'-tu-rist, n. one versed in 

Seriv'-en-er, n. one who draws 
contracts. 

17 



ecu 



957 



Serof-u-Ia, n. a disease con- 
sisting in hard tumors in the 
neck. [scrofula. 

Serof-u-lous, a. diseased with 

SerOII, n. roll of paper or 
parchment. 

Scrub, n. a worn brush, a 
drudge. 

Scrub, V. t. or t. to rub hard, to 
scour. [scoured. 

Scrub'-bed,* p. rubbed hard, 

Serub'-by, a. meaty worthless. 

Seru'-ple, n. a doubt, a wei^t 
of twenty grains. 

Scru'-ple, V, t. or i. to doubt. 

Scru'-pled,*jj. called in ques- 
tion, [tates. 

Seru'-pler, n. one who hesi- 

Seru'-pling, ppr. doubting. 

Seru-pu-los^-i-ty,n. doubt, hes- 
itation, [cautious. 

Scru'-pu-lous, a. doubting, 

Seru'-pu-lous-ly, ad. wiih 
doubt, [of being scrupulous. 

Seru'-pu-lous-ncsB, n. quality 

Scru'-ii-nize, v. t, to examine 
closely. [closely. 

Scru'-ti-nl-z^d,* p. examined 

Seru'-ti-nl-zins, ppr. examin- 
ing, [soarchcs. 

Seru'-ti-nl-zer, n. one who 

Seru'-ti-ny, n. close search. 

ScrJ-loir, n. a case of drawers. 

Scud, V. i. to be driven with 
haste. [cloud. 

Scud, n. a rushinor, a low thin 

Scur-fle, n. a confused quarrel. 

Scuf -flo, V. t. to strive with 
close embraces. 

Seuf-fled,* p. of Scuffle. 

Seuf-fler, n. one who scuffles. 

Scull, n. a short oar, a boat. 

Scull, V. t. to impel by turning 
an oar at the stem. 

Scuir-er, n. one who sculls. 

Scull'-e-ry, n. a place for 
kitchen utensils. [pots. 

Seuir-ion, n. one that cleans 

Sculp'-tile, a. formed by carv- 
ing, [graver. 

Sciilp'-tor, n. a carver or en- 

Seulp'-turCi n. the art of carv- 
ing wood or stone into inia> 
ges ; carved work. 

Seulp'-ture v. t. to emrro. 



su 



BEA 



Seulp'-tar-ed,* p. canrcd, en- 

Rravcd. [ofliqiinr. 

Seum, n. froth on the •urface 
Beuin,r. (. to take off the ncuin. 
Seum'-nied,* ji. cleared or 

■cum. fmed. 

Bcum'-mingfl, n. matter skim- 
Beup'-per, n. a hole to dis- 
charge water from the deck 

of a ship. 

Bcurf, n. a dry scab, [ecurfy. 
Seurr-l-nen, n. state of being 
Beurf-y, a. covered with scurf. 
Beur-ril, a. low, meaa, oppro- 

brioun. [Kuage. 

Bcur-ril'-i-ty, n. abusive lan- 
Beur'-il ous, a. abusive, op- 
jprobrious. [abune. 

Seur'-il-ous-ly, ai. with low 
Beur'-il-oua-noss, n. abusive 

language. fly. 

Beur'-vi-ly,a(2. meanly, pitiful- 
Seur'-vi-ncss, x. state of being 
Beurv'-y, n. a disease, [scurvy. 
Bcurv'-y, a. scurfy, low, mean. 
Beur'-vy-griiiW, n. a plant. 
Beut'-Ue, n. a shallow basket, 

a hatchway, an opening iu 

the roof of a house. 
Bcut'-tle, V. i. or t. to sink by 

cutting a hole in the bottom! 
Seut'-tl(^,* p. sunk by means 

of a hole in the bottom. 
Bcylhi'; see Sythc. 
Bcylh'-i-an, a. pertaining to 

Bcytiiia, the nortliem part of 

Asia and Europe. 
Bea, n. a large cistern, a large 

body of inland water, the 

ocean. [waves. 

Sea bcat-rn, a. i^caten by the 
Bea-born, a. bom on the ocean. 
Sea-broach, n. an irruption of 

the sea. [from the sea. 

Sca-brpoze, n. a current of air 
Boa-cab'-ba&o, | n. a species of 
Sca-cale, ) colewort or 

cabbage. 

Bea-cii/f, n. the common seal. 
Bea-eard, n. the mariner's 

compass. [coast. 

Bea-ch&rt, n. a chart of the sea- 
Bea-eoal, n. fossil coal. 
88a-eoa8t| n. the shore of the 

■ea. 



BEA 

Sea-enw, n. the manatus. or 

manati. [nian. 

Sea-f Ar-er, n. a nariner, a sea- 

Sea-f ar-ing, c usually on the 

■ea. [ment. 

Sea-fight, n. m naval engage- 

Sea-fowl, n. a fowl near ue 
■ea. 

Sea-gaire, ». the depth that a 
vessel Muks in the water. 

Sea-girt, «. aiirrounded by the 
ocean. 

Sca-griiss, «. an aquatic plant. 

Sea-green, a. having the color 
of sea water. 

Sea-hog, n. the porpess. 

Sea-horse, n. the morse or 
walrus. 

Sea-li-on, n. an animal of the 
seal kind, which has a mane. 

Sea-man, n.askillful navigator. 

Sea-man-ship, n. skill in navi- 
gating, [house. 

Sea-mark, n. a beacon, light 

Sea-net-tJe, n. the animal flow- 
er, [sea. 

Sea-nymph, n. nymph of the 

Sea-pIc, n. a dish of paste and 
meat. [coast. 

Sea-port, n. a harbor on the sea- 

Sea-risk, n. hazard at sea. 

Sea-robber, n. a pirate. 

Sca-room, n. ample distance 
from land. 

Sea-serv-ice, n. naval service. 

Sca-shell, n. a marine shell. 

Sea-shore, n. the coast at the 
sea. [sea at sea. 

Sea-sick. a. affcctrd with nau- 

Sea-sick -ness, n. sicknesa 
cauHcd by the pea. [sea. 

Sca-sidc, n. the land near the 

Sea-term, n. a word appropri- 
ate to navii^ation. [the sea. 

Sea-Wftrd, a. directed towards 

Sea- wft-tor, n. water of the sea. 

Sea-weed, n. a marine plant. 

Sea-wolf, n. a voracious fish. 

Sea-w5r-thi-ncss, n. fitness for 
a voyage. 

Sea-wttr-thy, a. able to on- 
counter the violence of the 
sea. 

Seal, n. a marine animal, a 
piece of metal or stone with a 



BE 

derlceon it, y 

with a aeal. 
Seal, o. t. to fix 
8eal-ed,* p, m 

firmed. 
Beal-er, w. mie 

officer who- tri' 

measnres. 
Beal-ing,^jir. ms 
Scal-ing, «. ttt 

taking seals. 
Seal-ing-waz, « 

foraealing lette 
Seam, n. the i 

edges of cloth. 
Beam, v. t. to n 

a seam. 
Beam-ed,* p. 
Beam-lesa, a. ha 
Seam-ster, n. o 

well, [occupat 
Seam-stresa, n. a 
Bear, v. t. to bui 

ofany thing, to 
Bear, o. dry, wit 
Search, v. t. to 
Search, n. a seel 
Search'-ed,* p. 

amined. 

Bearch'-er, w. on 
Bearch'-ing, ppr. 
Bear-cd,*ji. ban 

face. 

Sear-cd-ness, n. 
Sea-son, n. a fit t 
Sea-son, e. t. to i 
Sea-son-a-blo, a. 

time. 

Sca-son-a-ble-ne 
Sea-son-a-bly, ad 
Sea-son-ed,*|».d 

cned. 

Sea-son-ing, ppr 
Sea-son-ing, «. 

added to food 

relish, a drying. 
Seat, n. a chair, 
Seat, «. t. to plac 
Se.it-ed, p. place 
Se-ba'-ceous, «. 
Se'-eant, a. cuttl 
Se'-eant, n. a 1 
Se-cede, e. ». to ' 
Se-ce'-der, n. oz 

draws. 



SEC 

, V. t. to secrete, to sep- 



siun, 

ig- 
e, t?.t 



'-ed,* p. secreted, sep 
[secrcTtiug 
ppr. separating, 
n. act of with- 
[ment. 
to shut in retire- 

sion, n.a witlidrawing. 

d, a. next to the first, 

r. 

d, n. the next to the 

be sixtieth part of a 
> 

d, V. t. to support, aid. 
d-a-ri-Iy, ad. in the 
place. [rior, less, 

d-a-ry, a. second, infe- 
d-hand, a. not new. 
d-Iy, ad. in the second 
[size, &c. 
d-rate, n. the second in 
cj", n. close privacy. 
, a. concealed, unseen. 
, n. something not 
[a secretary, 
ta-ri-ship, n. office of 
ta-ry, n. one who writes 
public, or for an indi- 
the chief officer of a 
nent. [rate. 

', V. t. to hide, sepa- 
tion, n. a separation of 
[ner. 
ly, ad. in a secret man- 
ness, 71. privacy, cou- 
nt, [crelion. 
lo-rj', a. porforniiug so- 
men united in tenets. 
i-an, a. pertaining to 

i an, n. one of a sect, 
i-an-isrn, w. disposi- 
torm sects, [to a sect, 
y, n. one that belongs 
I, n. a cutting off, part, 
i-al, a. pertaining to a 
[strunient. 
n. a mathematical in- 
ir, a. worldly, notspir- 
[to a secular use. 
ir Ize, V. t. to convert 
ir-i-zed,*p. made sec- 

j--ne8B, It. worldlineas. 



SEE 

See'-un -dines, n. the afterbirth 
Se-eure, a. free from fear or 
danger. [save. 

Secure, v. t. to make fast, to 
Se-eur-ed,* p. made fast or 
safe. 

Sc-«Qre-ly, ad. so as to be safe. 
Se €u'-ri-'ty, n. fineedom from 
danger, safety. 

Be dan', n. a covered vehicle. 
Se-d.1te, a. calm, undisturbed. 
Sc-date-ly, ad. with compo- 
sure, [renity. 
Se-date-ness, n. calmness, se- 
Sed'-a-tive,a. composing, calm - 
ing. [poses. 
Sed'-a-tive, ft. that wliich com- 
Sed'-en-ta-ry, a. sitting much. 
Sed^, n. a flag, a coarse grass. 
Sed^-y, a. overgrown with 
sedge. 

Sed'-i-ment, n. that which falls 
to the bottom of liquor. 
Se-di"-tion, n. tumult, insur- 
rection, [dition. 
Se-di"-tious, a. engaged in se- 
Se-di"-tious-ly, ad. with turbu- 
lence, [being seditious. 
Se-di"-tious-nes8, n. quality of 
Se-dace, v. t. to lead astray by 
arts. [crime. 
Se-du'-eed,* p. enticed into 
Se-duce-ment, n. act of seduc- 
ing, [to evil. 
Se-du'-cer, n. one who entices 
Se du'-ci-ble, a. that may be 
seduced. " [virtue. 
So-duc'-tion, n. enticing from 
Se-due'-tive, a. enticing to 



SEI 



259 



It diligence. 
iy diligent. 
idi witii appli- 
[geiice 



evil 

Se du'-li-ty, n.'\ 
Scd'-u-lou8, o. 
Sed'-u-lous ly, 

cation. 

Scd'-u-lous neSs, n. steady dili- 
See, n. the seat or jurisdiction 

of a bishop or|Archbisiiop, a 

diocese, a province. 
See, r. t. p. saw ; pp. seen ; to 

perceive by the eye, under- 
stand. 
Seed, n. that which produces 

animals or plauts, original, 

ofTsprinp. 
Seed-bud, n. the germ of fr^it. 



Seod-eoat, n. the outer coat of 
a seed. [seed. 

Se'.^d ling, n\ a plant from a 
Seed plat, n. a nursery. 
Seeds man, n. who deals in 
seeds. [sowing. 

Seed time, n. the fit time for 
Se^^d-ves-sel, n. the pericarp 
of a plant. [eyi. 

Sue'-ing, ppr. percciviiig by the 
Seek, V. t. p. and pp. sought ; 
[sawt,] to look for, endeavor 
to find. [quirer. 

Seek-er, n. one who seeks, in- 
Se,ik-iag, ppr. trying to find. 
Seek-ing, n. the act of looking 
Seem, v. i. to appear. [for. 
Seem-ed,* p. of Seem, [blance. 
Seem-er, n. one who has sem- 
Seein iiig,^/>r. appearing, spe- 
cious, [show. 
Seem -ing, n. appearance or 
Seeea-ing-ly, ad. in appear- 
ance, [ance. 
Seem-ing-ncss, n. fair appear- 
Seem-li-ness, n. comeliness. 
Seem-ly, a. becoming, de'cent. 
Seen.p. of See, perceived, be- 
held, [prophet. 
Seer, n. a person who sees, a 
Seethe, v. t. p. seethed, sod ; 
pp. seethed, sodden; to boil, 
to decoct. 

Seethed,* ;». boiled, [boiler. 
SeeCh-er, n. one who boils, a 
Seeth ing,;7;>r. boiling, decoct- 
ing. 
Seg'-racut, n. a part cut off. ' 
Seg'-re-gate, v. t. to separate. ' 
Seg-re-ga'-tiou, n. act of sepa- 
rating, [manorial. 
Seign-eu-ri-al, a. [senu'riaU 
Soign-ior, n. [seonyur,] a lord. 
Soigu-ior-afee, m. a royal right. 
Scign-ior-y, n. a lordship, a 
manor. 

Sein, n. a large fishing net. 
Seiz able, a. Uiat may be seiz- 
ed. 

Seize, r. fi^to take suddenly. 
Seiz-ed,* p. taken by force, 
caught. , [or in law. 

Sei-zin, n. possession in deed 
Seizing, ppr. falling on or 
grasping. 



Beir-ii-teen, 1 ■. an 

Bur-M-U-Bia'-llod, j afioi 
oTuau'i HiC loui pre 

SelF-ei-urln-^'-Hnn, <■. eu 



i.'" """"'" T'nBWlB°»«Sr. 

iv' iilt^O'theednof 
l.-o.,K ofS-'^j^Uj^ 

?^„',U. ="ci',lli™ *■!/. " 

,ni-Q.,;-iiu-«l,-i.h«lfye»rti. 

-cr- 0,11. jl^^^i^i^ 

. cIi'-eu-lM.a-Wnihslf 

I- dem'-l-wj-lDiHM-JpoliilnK-'- 

fdthiufO [ofsdlainel 
■ SHn-Wl-Mi'-o-tiir, ■. Ihe li 
' ' .-ml, a. pentlnlna _ 
tadl'eaU (oTiMd. 






UnlMd BuiC(,al 
IgtiMiliin. 

im-n-W-^^ M. p. 

isn-a-ui'-rt-il-lr, > 






^^jw. Mf ■ "" 



S.'n-lor'- 'ij. ■- pri 






Beni'-l-lile, ■. oi 



SEP 

a-al, «. carnal, 
a-al-ist, n. one devoted 
uual gratifications. 
i-aT-i-ty, n. indulgence 
osual pleasures. 
p. and pp. of Send. 
eace, n. a judgment pro- 
iced, a short saying, a pe- 
in writing, 
ence, v. t. to doom, 
enc-ed,* p. condemned, 
led. 

cnc-ing, ppr. dooming, 
in'-tial, a. pertaining to a 
d. [pithy. 

m'-tious, a. short and 
jn'-tious-ly, ad. with 
Ity. [ness. 

jn'-tioua-ne83, n. pithi- 
ient, a. having the facul- 
* perception. 

i-ment, n. a thought 
iptcd by feeling, opinion, 
m. [with seniiment 

i-mcnt'-al, a. abounduig 
i-raent'-al-isi, n. one who 
tB fine feelings, 
l-ment-al'-i-ty, n. aflcc- 
n of nice feeling, 
i-nel, n. a soldier on 
Lry, n. a sentinel, [guard, 
try-box, n. a shelter for a 
inel. 

-ra-bil'-i-ty, > n. the 
i-ra-ble-ness, | quality of 
itting separation, 
n-ra-ble, a. tliat may be 
»ined. 

i-rate, v. t. or t. to disj<Hn. 
i-rate, a. divided, dis 
;. [tinctly. 

Ei-rate-Iy, ad. singly, dis- 
&-rate-ne6s, a. the being 
rate. [tion. 

i-ra'-tion, n. a disjunc- 
A-ra-tist, n. a dissenter. 
an"-gu-lar, a. havingsev- 
ngles. [of the year, 

em'-ber, n. ninth montli 
te-na-ry, a. consisting ol 
n. [seventh year, 

en'-ni-al, n. being every 
lie, t a. having powei 
tie-al, s to 
iction. 



promote pu- 



SER 

Sep-ti-lat'-e-ral, a. having sev- 
en sides. f 
Sept'-u-a-jrint, n. the Greek 
version of the Old Testament. 
Sep'-tu-ple, a. seven fold. 
Sep'-ul-eber, n. [sepulchre,] a 
grave, a tomb. 

Sep'-ul-eher-ed,* p. interred. 
Se-pul'-ehral, a. relating to bu- 
rial, [ing. 
Sep'-ul-ture, n. the aclof bury- 
Se-qua'-cious, a. following. 
Se-qua'-cious-ness, n. disposi- 
tion to follow. 

Se'-quel, n. a succeeding part, 
de'-quence, n. series, conse- 
quence, [ceeding. 
Se'-quent, a. following, su^ 
SeHfues'-tur, v. t. to set apart. 
Se-ques'-ter-cd,* p. secluded. 
Se-ques'-tra-ble, a. that may be 
sequestered. 

Se-ques'-trate,r. t. to sequester. 
Se-ques-tra'-tton, n. a setting 
apart, seclusion. [seques:ers. 
Se-ques-tra'-tor, n. one whp 
Se'-quin, n. a gold coiu ; see 

Zechin. 
Se-rag-lio, n. [Seraryo,] the 
palace of the Turkish Sultan, 
ill which are kept the females 
of the harem. [est order. 

Sur'-aph, n. angel of the high- 
Se-raph'-ie, a. angelic, sub- 
lime. [Seraph. 
Ser'-a-phim, n. Heb. pt. of 
Se-ras'-kier, n. a Turkish gen- 
eral, [tertainment at night. 
Ser-e-n&de, it. a musical en- 
Ser-e-uade, «, 1^ to entertain 
with iioctunaapiMisic. 
Se-refie, a. clett^Hilm. [clear. 
Se-rehe, v. t. to calm, make 
Se-rene-ly, ad. calmly, quietly. 
Se-rene-ness, ) n. clearnesa, 
Se-ren'-i-ty, j calmness. 
Serf, n. a sefVant or slave in 
husbandry. 

Serine, n. a thin woolen stuff. 
Ser'-^eant, n. a. military offi- 
cer, a lawyer, [a seraeant. 
Ser'-|:eant-ahip, n. the office ol 
Se-ri^'-ceouji, a. conskiting ol 
•Uk. 
Se'-ri-es, ». a connected otdec 



8BT 



911 



Se'-ri-ous, a. sober, grave. 
Se'-ri-ous-Iy, ad. gravely, sol- 
emnly, [renity. 
Se'-ri-ous-nesB, m. gravity, se- 
Ser'-mon, n. a discourse on a 
religious subject, [sermons. 
Ser'-mon-ize, r. t. to make 
Ser'-mon-I-zer, n. one who 
writes sermons. 
Se-roon', n. a package in skins. 
Se-ros'-i-ty, n. tliin part^ of 
blood. [rum. 
Se'-rous, a. consisting of ae 
Ser'-pent, n. an animal that 
creeps. [serpent. 
Ser'-pent-! ne, a. winding as a 
Ser'-pent-Ize, v. i. to wmd or 
turn. 

Ser'-rate, a. like a saw, jagged. 
Ser'-ra-ture, n. an indenting in 
the edge. [blm)d. 

Se'-rum, n. thin part of the 
Serv'-al, n. an animal like the 
lynx. 

Serv'-ant, n. one who is em- 
ployed to wait on another, or 
to labor for him. 
Serve, v. t. or •'. to mUt on, 
worship. f^iped. 

Serv'-ed,* p. attended, wor- 
Serv'-ice, n. labor for another, 
obedience, worship, military 
duty. [benefit. 

Serv'-ice-a-ble, a. affi>rding 
Serv'-ice-a-ble-ness, n. useAit 
ness. 

Serv'-ile, a. slavish, cringing. 
Serv'-ile-ly, ad, slavisluy, 
meanly. 

Serv'-ile-ness, ) w. mean sub- 
Serv-il'-i-ty, ^ missiveness, 
obsequiousHH* 
Serv'-ing, ppr. working for, 
worshiping. " [nerenL 

Serv'-i-tor, n. a servant, an ad- 
Serv'-Mude, n. slavery, bon- 
dage. 

Ses-ame, I n. aplantihua 
Ses'-a-mum, ( which cdl Is ex- 
pressed, [hartwort 
Ses'-e-U, «. meadow sazlfrafe, 
Ses'-skm, n. actual sittlngi 
Sess'-pool, a. a hollow for Mdl* 
ment. 
Set, V. c f. ud mk nli to 



V'; 



r- 
I* 



S53 8EV SRA 

8ew, V. t. Tm,] to anlte with 
Bee<lU! and thr<>Bd. 
8ow'-cd,* p. [an'ed,] united 
with mttMlIu and thread. 
r^cw' fr, It. a pawage under 
uroinifl for watpr. 
Si'w'-iiijj, ujir. joining witJj 
iii'citic aiiu thread. 
rt:'x, n. the distinction of male 

and A-iiml<>. 

Si'X-a tfi'-iiJi'-ri-an, n. a person 

nt' Kixty years of ajie. [aixiy. 

i^vx a^-(! !ia-ry, a. dc>8i|{nating 

Hex an"fi-Ii*d, > a. having 

»<(.'x-nn"g II Inr, \ tiix angUui, 

hi'.xaiiL'iilar. [years. 

adjust. [ciL Si'x-cti' ni-ul, a. lasting six 

Si't'-tlt-d,* p. plafcd, rstahli<li- . Scx'-tant, m. ih«» jixlh ol'a cir- 

riit'-lU; mi'nt, w. art nt' si'ljust- ! cU\ [sixty drtrrcos dtatant 

iitif, place Ki'trlt'd, a cul.»ny, St'.\'-til«, n. Hsp<M't nC planeto 

jiiinttirc, almd*'. (iii.«. S.'\'-t«in,*i. an under olTicorofa 

l='i't'-lliiiK, ppr. placing, ai?;us:- , t*t'x'-tn-pl(.', a. MxfoM. [church. 

Sri'-tliui!, fi art Mt'atjustiii^. ;So\'-u al, a. pt:rlaiiiinu towix, 

Set' tliiius, n. :«'(liuii-iit. !•■■ ■*, | and to ihi! sy-stfin of hntany 

S->v'-<rn, H. ri\ ai.d oiii*. [dre.". ' \vtii( h makes plants malu and 

Jr'fv'-cn fold, a. lali<.n M.'vrn fV-niMlo. 

tinifH. S 'x'-n-alii't, w. one whoroain- 

S»'v'-cn nlaht./i.sop .SVhm;VA^. tains the ^*(;xual system of 

kSev' «.n Hcore, n. hundnd and , i>Iants. 

forty. 

Sev'-rn-tPon, a. tenandhP\en. 



8HA 



place, put, fix, descend below 
the horizon. 

Rel. n. a number of thinp suit- 
ed to each other. 

8e ta'-r»H)n'«, a. briskly. 

^<et' oft'. 11. an account set a- 
Kniiist another. 

Hi'-ton, ». an \fMic. 

Set tee', n. a long seat with n 
bark. 

Set' ter, n. a dog for ffanie. 

fifl'-iiufi, ppr. plarini;, falling. 

Hi't'-linc, n. a plaring, a fallinu 
bi-lnw the horiziMi. [a bark. 

S<-l' ih>, n. along benrh with 

f '-l' tie, 0. t. or /. to fix, nink, 



I 



Hi'X u-al'-i-ty, n. the state of 
being dlstin:;niohed by sex. 

Sev'-rn-tcenth, a. llie si'venih ' Shah, v. i. to play tricks, to re- 
after th(i tenth, [en. I ject. [manner. 

Sev'-enth, a.tln'ordinalofsev- Shfib' bi-ly, ad. in a mean 

Hiiv'-enlh. n. onepart in sevfu. rihab' bi-nes«<, n. rag^edness. 

Sev'-cnih ly, ad. in the seven I. 'i ; rfhab'-by, a. ra;^ged, mean, pal- 
place, [seven y. try. [less fellow. 

8ev' «n-ti-etli, a. theordiiiahif f^Iiack, n. nia!>tof trees, ashin- 

Sev'-cn ty, a. noting sevcti ; Shackle, v. t. to fetter^ en 
times t<;n. 

Sev'-er, v. t. to part, disjoin. 

Hev'-er-al, a. separate, many. 

Sev'-er-al, n. each, a separate 
place. 

Sev'-cr-al-ly, ad. separately. 

Sev'-er-al-ty, n. a state of sep- 
aration, [ling- 

Sev'-er-ance, n. act of separa- 

Se-vere, a. sharp, rigid, dis- 
tressing, [ed. 

Sev'-er-ed,* p. parted, disjcdn- 

Se-vcre-ly, ad. with severity. 

Sc-vCre-ness, i n. harshness. 

So-ver'-i ty, \ rigor, austeri- 
ty, strictness. 



tangle. [fined. 

Shac'-kled,* p. fettered, con- 
Shne'-kles, n. p/. fetters, hand- 
en tfs, tec. [fining. 
Shac'-kling, ppr. frttering,con- 
Shad, n. a ti.th well kimwn. 
Shad'-dock, n. a variety of the 
orange. [obscurity. 
Shade, n. intercepti(m of light, 
Shade, v. t. to cover from light, 
olwcure. • [shady. 
Shft-di-nesR, n. state of beinc 
Shad'-Ow, n. shade with defi- 
ned limits, rf'presenting the 
form of a tiling, representa- 
tion, type. 



Bluur-Ow, «. u 

faintly. 
Shad'-l}«r-«d,* p. 

typfeally. 

Sliad'-Ow-y, a, ft 
Sha'-djr, a. oven 

shade. 
Shiftf n. an am 

part of a column, 

to a mine. 
Shag, n. roagb hal 

fhag, a. bairy, she 
hag, V. t. to ma 
rough. 

Shag'-ged, ) a. Ik 
Shag'-gv, \ with 
Shag'-gi-neas, i». stj 
shaggy. 
Sha-green, n. a lcln< 
^ppared l>om tb 
tish. 

Shake, v. f. or i. p. 

shaken ; to mov 

shiver, quake, trei 

Shake, n. cuncussic 

Sha'-ken, p. agitate 

Sha'-ker, m. a f 

sfiakes. 

Sha'-king, ppr. < 

Sha'>ky, a. cracked 

Shall, an auxiliary 

in forming the fnta 

/ akall go. It ex| 

detennfnation or c 

Shale, n. a slieil, a 

clay. 

Shal-loon', n. a sli| 
Shal'-lop, n. a large 
Shal'-IOw, a. not dc 
Bhol'-low, ». a she 
bank. 

Shal'-IOw-ness, n. 
Shnl-lOte, It. a small 
Shiill, second persoi 
Shan>, n. pretense, 
Sham, a. false, cuur 
Sham, V. (. to conn 
ccive. 

Sham'-hles, n. a pi 
butcher's meat is si 
Sham'-bling, a. rao^ 
wardly. 

Sham'-Ming,m. a sbu 
Shame, a. sense of i 
Shame, v. t. to meJie 



SHA 

-med,*p. abashed, confu- 
ine-fa-ced,*a. bashful.[Bed. 
me-fa-ced-ness, n. bashful- 

8. 

oae-fnl, a. disgraceful, [ly. 
me-ful-ly, ad. dissraceful- 
me-fi}l-Qes8, n. disgrace- 
neas. [shame, 

ite-less, a. destitute of 
nie-less-ly, ad. impudently, 
me-less-ness, n. impu- 
ice. 

-ming, ppr. confounding, 
n'-ois, Sliam'-my, n. a 
d goat, also its skin dressed. 
ik, n. the bone of the leg. 
le, V. t. p. shaped ; pp. 
ped, or shapen ; to form, 
id, create. [ure. 

>e, n. external form, or fig- 
-ped,* p. formed, molded, 
le-lcss, a. wanting regular 
ti. [form, 

le-less-ness, n. want of 
»e-ly, a. having a regular 
pe. [ing. 

•ping, ppr. forminsr, cast- 

d, n. a piece, a shell. 

e, n. a part, portion, a 
v-iron. 
e, V. t. or t. to portioiti. 
red,* ». held with another. 
e-hOld-er, n. one who 
IS a share. [partaker, 
rer, n. one who shares, a 
ring, ppr. participating, 
k, n. a voracious fish. 
k, V. i. to cheat, trick. 
Ii-ed,* p. of Shark. 
<-ing, ppr. living by shifts. 
), a. having a thin edge, 

), V. t. or I. to sharpen. 

>-en, V. t. to edge, point. 

»-«n-ed,* p. edged, made 

I. 

>-er, n. a trickish fellow. 

I ly, ad. keenly, severely. 

Hnees, n. keenness, acute- 

Hset, a. very hungry, 
►-shgyter, n. one who 
ts to the exact point. 
»-elght-ed, a. having a- 
gigbt. 



SHE 

Shaf-ter, v. t. or t. to break in 

pieces. * 

Shai'-ter-ed,* p. dashed to 

pieces. [pieees. 

Shat'-ter-ing, pvr. dashing in 

Shat'-ters, n. broken pieces, 
fragments. 

Shat'-ter-y, a. easily broken. 

Shave, v. t. p. shaved ; pp. sha- 
ved, shaven; to cut or pare 
off. [smooth. 

Sha'-ved, p. pared, made 

Sha'-ver, n. one who shaves, 
a boy. [thin slice. 

Sha'-ving, ppr. paring; n. a 

Shawl, n. a cloth used by fe- 
males to cover the neck and 
shoulders. 

She, pron. fem. standing for 
the name of a female. 

Sheaf, n. pi. sheaves, a bundle 
of grain. 

Shear, v. t. p. sheared; pp. 
sheared, or shorn ; to cut with 
shears. 

Shear-ed,*p. cut with shears. 

Shear-er, n. one that shears. 

Shears, n. pi. a cutting instru- 
ment with two blades. 

Sheath, n. a case, a scabbard. 

SlieaCh, ) v. t. to put in a case, 

SheaChe, \ to cover, line. 

Sheath-ed,* p. covered with a 
sheath. [case. 

SheaCh-ing, ppr. inclosing in a 

SheaCh-ing, n. the covering of 
a ship's bottom. 

Sheath-less, a. unsheathed. 

Slieath-y, a. forming a sheath 
or case. 

Sheave, n. a wheel in a pulley. 

Shed, n. a building for shelter. 

Shed, V. t.p. wndpp. shed ; to 
spill, cast off. 

Shed'-der, n. one who sheds. 

Shed'-ding, ppr. effusing, cast- 
ing, [brightness. 

Sheen, Sheen-y, a. bright ; n. 

Sheep, n. aing. and pi. an ani- 
mal that furnishes wool. 

Sheep-eot, n. a pen for sheep. 

Sheep-fold, n. a fold for sheep. 

Sheep-lsb, a. bashful, shame- 
faced. 

Sheep-iali-nen, n. baalifulneM. 



SHI 

Sheep*»-eye, n. a sljr lovinf 

^ look. 

SheepVhead, n. a table fish. 
Sheer, a. clear, pure, real. 
Sheer, v. i. to deviate from a 
course. [deck. 

Sheer, n. the bend of a 8hip*a 
Sheers, n. engine to raiae 
weights. [piece of paper. 
Sheet, ft. a cloth for a bed, a 
Sheet- aneh-or, n. the chief 
anchor. [thin plates. 

Sheet-eop-per, n. copper in 
Sheet-ing, n. cloth for sheets. 
Sheet-i-ron, n. iron in thin 
plates. 

Sheet-lead, n. lead in sheets. 
Shek'-el, n. a Jewish coin, val- 
ue 50 or 55 cents. 
Shelf, H. pi. shelves, a l)oard to 
lay things on, a bank or rock 
under water. [shoals. 

Shelf '-y, a. full of rocks and 
Shell, n. a hard covering. 
Shell, V. t. or i. to take out of 
the shell. 
Sheir-ed,* p. stripped of its 
shell, separated from the cob. 
Sheli'-fish, n. fish covered with 
a shell. 

Sheir-ing, ppr. taking off the 
shell, separating from the cob. 
Shel'-ter, n. that which pro- 
tects, [tect. 
Shel'-ter, v. t. to cover, pro- 
Shel'-ter-ed,* p. covered, de- 
fended, [er. 
Shel'-ter-lew, a. without cov- 
Shelve, v. i. to be slopinc. 
Shelv'-ing, ppr. or a. inclinioc. 
Sheiv'-y, a. ^Apvidlng wita 
sand banks. ^^ 
Shep'-herd, n. one that tenda 
sheep. 

Shep'-herd-e98,n. a female that 
has the care of sheep. 
Sher'-bct, n. a ilauor of wal8r» 
lemon-juice and sugar. 
Sher'-if, n. [sheriff.] an offleer 
in each county who executes 
writs and keeps the peace. 
Sher'-ry, n. a Spanish wine. 
Shew ; see Shovf. 
Shield, n. armor for defensot 
Sliield, o. t. to protei't 



Ill n'- Inf , ffr. cbu|lika, 

.mi- !,■», ■. iM im>pl 
•••'fa upedlmn U|i:i 

'r'r!'']ini, I. ■•.ilmecii 

-'ui:.-. [afib«'l«ri! 

iiih ■, Ibebonfiot fbr* (Wil 



ii'l'i^inisHir, •. eoBiina..__. 

M-KA,*f. put on "^J^^f 

'Ip; Hi* W; P«nln< 00 
-•'ilZ-pliif, K.jIilpalDgeiienL 

•fa dilp. [by nuialof uNora. 
'-' ilp'-iBiacli,B.t.ionnni*bi[ 
. -.ilii'-igrHk-ii^.tat Hhare. 



r'-a, «.>.«(. to knckl 

■niil)plRH,nilukc. 
ShlV-4r-cd,* ^, brotak. 
Jhl>'-<r-lB|, n. kRaklaf, ■ ■) 

Jlil/-«-y,a.c«lljliiokcii. 



i<H:li,..iiinII«jBilialii!,ili- 
KKk, 1.1.10 lUlkawliliiud- 

KBli'-ed,* ^. Miuck wUhLr^ 



Sht^-Lft-ini, s. A 



Bban, a. iHTlnt U 



Sliocf-in-liig, A. B 
Iriotliif, ■omutlila 
_paHs biiulB, [i 
SjHin'-lui^ s. I 



8huck'-lBF4jF, i4. la ■ni 
Slmd.a.Blldu.afUH. 
SMMi, ■. ■(. ihilH, 11 CDverini 

«'ni[°Uia ruBnerTr s tied. 
ShOe.ti. t.>.uidn>.ibi>d^ 

l^ue-blBck, H. m* Uiu cin 
anae-bo}, n. i bay wba clei 

S liOB-infi fff- f iirnbiUiiH w 



aiiUe-miu, ■■ ■ UdDf lui 
SlK>ne,|>.ofSMa*. 
SJiwb, p. of SjUti ; - BlK 



BbDif-Ugbt-ed,*.!!! 
•'n'-ilfbi-ed-BM 



;aK 



nliaiSi'hc 



gh, >, [.nok,: 
iUii( inWiulOB 



SHR 

-el-ed,*/. thrown with a 
s'el. [duck kind. 

'-el-€r, n. a fowl of the 
Vt V. t. or t. p. showed ; 
^owed, shown ; to exhib- 
> view, prove. 
<v, «. exhibition, sight, 
v-breod, >n.twelve loaves 
v'-breod, ( of bread repre- 
ting the twelve tribes of 
lel. 

v-ed,* p. of Show, 
v'-er, n.a fall of rain. [wet. 
v'-er, V. t. or t. to rain, to 
v'-er-ed, p. of Shower. 
v'er-y, a. subject to show- 

[ner. 
¥-i-ly, ad. in a showy man- 
ir-i-ness, n. gaudiness. 
Krn, pp. of Show, [tatious. 
n-y^ a. gaudy, fine, osten- 
iBk,/>. of Shrink. 
d, V. t. p. and pp. shred; 
tut into small pieces. 
d, n. a small piece cut off. 
w, n. a vexatious woman, 
wd. a. cunning, artful, sly. 
wd -ly, ad. cunningly, 
wd'-ness, n. sly cunning. 
w'-iahj a. liM a atorew, 
s. 

w'-ish-ly, ad. peevishly, 
iw'-ish-ness, n. froward- 
s. [nial. 

tw'-mouse, n. a small ani- 
ek, V. i. to utter a shrill cry. 
ek, n. a shrill cry , a scream, 
ek-ed,* p. of Shriek. 
ek-ing,ppr.uttering asharp 

ke, n. the butcher bird. 
II, a. sharp, piercing as 
nd. [sound. 

ir-ness, n. acuteness of 
mp, n. a crustaceous shell- 
[relics. 
ne, n. a case or box, as for 
nk, V. t. or t. p. shrunk, 
ank ; pp. shrunk ; to con- 
it and become or make leas, 
nk. n. contraction, 
nk -a^, It. a contraction. 
nk'-ing,ppr .becoming 1( 
v'-el, V. I. to contract. 
v'-elrtdi* f. oontracted. 



SIO 

Shriv'-el-ing, j»pr. drawing into 
wrinkles. 

Shroud, n. a cover, a winding 
sheet, a range of ropes in a 
ship. [hide. 

Shroud, «. t. to cover, shelter, 

Shr0ve-tlde,n.confe8sion-time, 
the Tuesday before Lent. 

Shrub, n.abush,asmall woody 
plant, a drink consisting of 
acid sweetened and spirit. 

Shrub'-be-ry, n. a collection of 
shrubs. 

Shrub'-by, a. full of shrubs. 

Shrug, V. t. to contract, as the 
shoulders. [shoulders. 

Shrug, n. a drawing up the 

Shrug'-ged,* p. of Shrug. 

Shrunk, p. and pp. of Shrink. 

Shud'-der, V. i. to quake, quiv- 
er, [tremor. 

Shud'-der, Shud'-der-ing, n. a 

Shuf '-fle, V. t. or t. to change 
the position of cards, prevari- 
cate. 

Shuf '-fle, n. a change in cards. 

Shuf'-fled,*|». changed, mix- 
ed, [fles. 

Shuf'-fler, n. one who shuf 

Shuf- fling, ppr. moving and 
mixing. 

Shuf '-fling, n. evasion, [cape. 

Shun, V. i. to avoid, try to ea- 

Shun'-ned,* p. avoided. 

Shun'-niug, ppr. avoiding, de- 
clining, [to close. 

Shut. V. t. or t. p. aad pp. shut ; 

Shut'-ter, n. that which closes. 

Shut'-ting, ppr. closing, con- 
fining. 

Shut'-tle, n. a weaver's instru- 
ment to carry thread. 

Shut'-tle-eock, n. an instru- 
ment used with a battledoor. 

Shy, a. coy, keeping at a dis- 
tance. 

Shy'-ly, ad. in a timid manner. 

Shy'-neas, n. reserve, coyness. 

Si- be'-ri-an, a. pertaining to 
Siberia, the north of Asia. 
Sib'-il-ant, a. hissing, slaaing. 
Sib-il-a'-tion, n. a hissing. 
Sie'-ea-tive, «. drying. 
Sie'-cl-ty, n. dryneM, aridity. 
Siok| «. afflkted wiih diaeaie 



Sick'-en, «. t. or t. to- make or 
become sick. 

Sick'-en-ed,*y. of Sicken, 

Sick'-ish, a. exciting disgiuC* 

Sick'-ish-ness, n. quality of ex- 
citing disgust. [reaping, 

Sie'-kle, n. an instrument fat 

Sick'-li-ness, n. state of being 
sickly, unhealthiness. 

Sick'-ly, a. unhealthy. 

Sick'-ness, n. a disease. 

Side, n. the broad tnut of a 
thing. 

Side, a. lateral, indirect. 

Side, V. i. to lean to one nart. 

Side-board, n. a side table to 
hold dining utensils, &c. 

Side-box, n. a box on one Bide. 

Side-ling, a. side wise. 

Side-long, a. lateral, oblique. 

Sid'-e-raT, ) o. pertaining to 

Si-de'-ri-al, s stars, astral, star- 
ry, [females on horseback. 

Slde-sad-dle, n. a saddle for 

Sides-man, n. an assistant to a 
church warden. [one side. 

Side-wise, ad. on or towards 

Si'-ding, ppr. joining one par- 
ty, [first. 

Sl'-dle, V. i. to go with one side 

Si'-dling, ppr. moving ride 
foremost. ^roops. 

Siejre, n. the besetting with 

Sieve, n. a small utensil for 
sifting. 

Sift, V. t. to separate by a sieve. 

Sift'-er, n. he or that which 
sifts. [deep breathing. 

Sigh, V. t. to express grief with 

Sigh, n. a deep breauing. 

Sf gh-ed,* p. of Sigh, [breatb. 

Sighing, ppr. taking a long 

Sight, n. perception by the eye. 

Sight-leas, a. wanting sight. 

Slght-li-nesB, n. comelineaa. 

Slght-ly, a. pleasing to the eye. 

Si^n, n. a token, thirty degrees 
of the zodiac. [name. 

Sljru, V. t. to suhacribe one's 

Sl^n-ed,* p. suliacribed. 

Sl^m-ing, ppr. letting one's 
name to. [ties. 

Sig'-nal, n, a sign, to give no- 

SIg'-nal, «. ranwkable, : 
reble. 



^m 



SIL 



Sm' n;il i/f. r. t. l«i iiiako liis 

Iiii!.'|||«Im i|. lu.'ilitc 

Si_' ii:i; 1 /111 * ft. iit:i(l-- iii<'iii 
SiL' nal y, n-L M-iii:iik;ilily. 
Sj:: ii;i I III-, II. a >i::ii. iiaiiH- 

wiitii-ii. ii:iiiM- 

Si_-:i i-i. r. w liii <iih-rrili>— III- 
Sij II- !. ;/. a .-. .il, nr piivali- 

-al 
Si:; ml i r;i'ii'-.«. imimriaMi-*- 
Sii; nil I •M.ii. ./. i-\pM\— H ■■. 
Sij iiif ■ I •■•fii h . «■/. \> nil 

iii)-;i>iiij. !i\ w ■•nl- or >it:ii-. 
Si:; III II I- t ii-> I. II. tiifaiiiii^ 
Sii nil I •■•I '\\-. •!■ -Iiii\viii'_'. 
S;:: in I i ■ il " ,>. iiiailfkimwii. 
Slj lii I \ , r t. ><r I. fn iiiakf 

ki.iiwii. Ill-Mil. iiii;m.-l. 
Sii'ii [•■■-■, .1. a |»'>-i l'»r pajHT-j 

to L'lM I ->;ii f. 
Si' jfiii ■.'i.^iillii'--;. iiiutriii'-<. 
Si li-iii- -. '■. /. Ill .-nil. apjii-a-f. 
sr I'Mir 1 il. • /I mill.- (piiff. 
Si' I'-iii. ii. -1 I. iii.iif. ipiifi. 
Si li-iit i\ . "i. :|'ii<-!!y. wiiliMiii 

Ilnl-i--. Iill»-ll. 

Si Ii .ill. I. ;i >«pi-riis nf<-<iar'!i- 
fi l>-\. Mi I fa. //. a >p<ri<-s III' 

larlli. iii-\. 

Si Ii ' i i-i-k. //. pertaining to -i 
Silk, '/. Ill- lull :ii| pi-o(iii('i-il liy 

lli<-.-:ii'\ w'.ii -11. ami (-lolli iiiaili! 

«>r II. til-- li.iiiiiiM >\yU- ot' tli<- 

tloW. l> III IM.li/,. 

^'l^^. 11. i->ii-i-iiii:; of .«*ilk. 

Silk' /■!. /■. Ml. nil* «ir silk. soft. 

Silk' I iic:«.>-. II. Ill*' tpialilii'.- of 
silk. Iijiin-ssilk. 

Silk woiiii, n. worm lliat |mo 

Silk'-y. a. roii.-istiii^ of silk, 
soft. [lions*-. 

Sill. n. foiwnlalion liiiilMT of a 

Sir la liiil*. «. a ini.vMire of 
Willi' or riiji-r and milk. 

Sii' Ii ly. ///. foi.li.-lily. 

Sir Ii il.-v>, n. .-iniph.'iieps, fool- 
ishness. 

Si!' Iy,'i. <iinpl»',\voak, foolish. 

Silt, /I. .^alt iiinii, or salt marsh. 

Sir van,//, prrtaininu to woods. 

Sil'vrr, H. K iiM'tal of a wliitr 
color. 

Sir-v«'r, a. nnnlo rif wilvor. 

^^il'-v^■r, v. t. to cov«;r with sil- 



HIN 

Sil'-viT »mI,* p. coated witlioil- 
viT. [j»ilvi>r. 

Sii viT inir. ppr. rontiiiK with 

Sil' vt-r liii'i. II. a silver ct»iii. 

Sir vcr siiiitli. n. oliu Wllu 
work.- Ill ^il\■«■r. 

.*^i;' v<-r y. n. likf silvi-r. 

.'*i|in I lar, #/. like, rfscinhliil!!. 

Sill i lar i ly. ti. rrsi-iiihlaiici*. 

.-^iin' I lar ly. ml. in a lik*'mati 

.^'.III i Ii-. H. r<ll|lllltlll|i'. lii»'r. 

.-^Mii il I tiiil--. n. (-iiiiipariMni. 
Sill ni'-i. r. I. to linil :»i'iilly, 
."^iiii iii'T mI," /I. of Siinni'-f. 
.*^:in' inl, n. a sWfi-t I'ukr. a 
Imii. [in siiiiuny. 

Si iii>:i i' a cal, n. riiii>i.-iiiiu 
Si III • iii on-, n. parlakiii^ of 

.-oil IIIV . • 

."^1 mo iiy. II. till' Imyiiiff of' 

si-lliii:; «if riiiiirh pr*-frriiii'til. 
Si niiioiir.f/.asiiiroi-iiliii!; wind. 
Si moiis. n. having a tiai siinlt 

no-r. |maiiiii'r. 

Sim p'T. r. 1. to siuil'" in a silly 
'^iiii' per, II. u Miiilu with ^illi 

in-ss. 
Sim' |iiT iiii!, ppr. siiiiliiip. 
Sim' pic, II. a pluul ill medi- 

niH-. 

Sini'-pli'-ni-ss. n. arlh'ssm*!«s. 
Sim pl«' ton, n. a prrsun of 

weak iindcrstaiidin:;. 
Sim plir.' i ty, n. siinilcni'ss. 

plainiic.-s, arth'Sdiiyss, wcak- 

iH'ss of intellect. 
Sim pli ti ea'-tion, n. act of 

iiiakiii<; sim|il<.>. [pic. 

Sim' plifi I'd,* /». niadfi Hiiii-i 
Sim'-pli [y, n. t. to freu from j 

rompl('\iM's.<*. ; 

Sim' ply. ad. only, merely. ! 
Sim'ii-latc, n- 1. to counterfeit. 
Sim' n -late, Siin'-ula-ted, a. I 

tVimu'd. 
Sjm'-ii la tinjr, ppr. feicning. 
Sim It la'-tioii, n. hypocrisy 



being 



at I 



r-i miil-la -n<;-ous, a 

the saniH time. 
Si mill ta'-ne-ous-ly, aJ. {ittlie 

sant(> lime. 
Si iiiul-ta'-ne-on8-nof»s, n. a 

happening at the ^ame time. 
Sill, n. any voluntary violation 

ol' a divine luw, or iieulcct of 



SIN 

a knntvTi rule of duty, tnnff- 

iin.'dition. 
Sill, p. t. to depart knoirin|i7 

front a rule of duty. 
Silt' a-pism, n. a cataplasm of 

miiiftard seed. 
Since, ad. or prrp. after. 
..•iii-cOre,'7.triie,iiiidi.>vieinbUnf. 
Sin rCre-Jy, /zr/. truly, honesUy. 
Sill cer'-i-ty, f n. frankness, 
Sin cOr»:-ne.s«, ) honenty, Iree- 

doiii from disuuidL'. 
Sine, n. a line from one end 

of an arcli. 
sr lie €■ II re, n. nlDcc without 

eiiipliryiiieiit. 

Sin' rw, M. a tendon, strenftth. 
Sill' rw, r. /. Id unite atiwitha 

f»inew. [tfineirHi 

Sin'-ew-i*«l,* a. furiiidhed with 
Siii'-e\*--lcss, a. having no 

stn-nsith. 

Sin'-ew y, o. Htroiis, muscular. 
Sin'-i'\)l, «. guilty uf sin, wiclc- 

ed. [ner. 

Sin-t'nl ly, ad. in a sinful man- 
Siii'-tifl-nesii, II. wicicedness, 

criminality. 
Siim, 0. t. or I. p. Ban^, sung; 

pp. mwz ; to utter with mu- 
sical iiiodiil.-itions of sound. 
Sin^e, r. t. to burn theejctemal 

part. [ly. 

Sing^'-ed,* p. burnt supcrfici^- 
Sin<;'-er, n. one skilleii in mu- 
sic, [dious notes. 
Siiifr'-ing, ppr. uttering nielo- 
Siiii,^ ing, n. act of uttering 

musical notes. 

Sin" gle, a. alone, unmarried. 
Siii"-ple, p. t. to separate. 
Sin"-gled,*/». selected from a 

number. 

Siii"-gle-nesfl, n. simplicity. 
Siii"-gly, ad. individually, on* 

ly. 

Si'n"-gu-lar, a. single, particu- 
lar, remarkable, eiuineut,rare, 
odd. [ity. 

Sin"-pu-lar'-i-ty, n. particular- 
Sin'-gu lar-ly, ad. particularly. 
Sin'-iu-ter, a. left, unjust, un- 
fair, [left. 
Sin'-is-trous, a. being on the 
Sink, D. t. ori.p. sunk, sank j 



SIX 

f. sank ; to settle, fall, sub- 
le, decline. [filtli. 

!lnk. n. a drain to carry off 
Hnk -ing, ppr. declining. 
linkMng-tund, n. a fund to re- 
duce a public debt. 
(in'-less, a. free from sin, in- 
nocent 

Un'-leas-ness, n. freedom from 
lin'-ned,* p. of Sin. [sin. 
)in'-ner, n. a transgressor. . 
Jin'-of-fer-ing, n. a sacrifice 
for sin. [turn. 

Jln'-u-ate, v. i. to wind apd 
Jln-u-a'-tlon, n. a winding. 
Hn-u-os'-i-ty, n. quality of 
winding. [out. 

(in'-u-ous, a. winding in and 
Up, n. a taste as of liqunr. 
iip, V. t. or t. to take a little. 
li-phon, n. a bent tube for 
drawing a liquor outof a caslc. 
Jip'-ped,* p. of Sip. 
Ilr, n. a title of address to a 
man, title of a knight. 
ilre, n. father, male parent of 
Ire, V. t. to generate, [a beast. 
ir'-en, n. a nicrmaid, a god- 
dess noted for singing, 
(ir'-en, a. enticing, 
lir'-i-us, n. the great dog star. 
iTr'-Ioin, n. a piece of beef, 
li-roe'-eo, n. a noxious wind 
in Italy. 

lir'-rah, n. a term of reproach. 
Ir'-up, n. sweetened juice of 
fruits. 

is'-kin, n. the greenfinch, 
is'-ter, 71. a female born of the 
same parents. [sisters, 

is'-ter-hpyd, n. a society of 
is'-ter-in-law, n. a husband's 
ar wife's sister, 
is'-ter- ly, a. becoming a sister, 
it, V. i. p. sat ; pp. sat ; to be 
placed, to perch, rest, brood, 
ite, II. a situation, scat, place, 
ii'-iing, ppr. resting on a seat. 
It'-ting, n. a session. 
it'-u-ate, ) a. standing, be- 
it'-u-a-ted, S ing in any con- 
iition. 

lt-u-a'-tion,n. position, place. 
Iz, a. noting the sum of five 
uid one. 



SRI 

Six'-fOld, a. taken six times. 
Six'-pence, n. a small coin, 
half a shilling. 

Six'-seore, a. six times twenty. 
Six'-teen, a. ten and six. 
Six'-teenth, a. the ordinal of 
sixteen. 

Sixth, a. the ordinal of six. 
Sixth'-ly, a<f. in the sixth place 
Six'-ti-eth, a. the ordinal of 
sixty. 

Six'-ty, a. six times ten. [bulk. 
Si'-za-ble, a. of a reasonable 
Size, n. bulk, a glutinous sub- 
stance, [to prepare v/ith size. 
Size, V. t. to arrange by bulk, 
Sl-zi-ness, n. glutinousness. 
Si'-zy, a. glutinous, ropy. 
Skain, n. [skein,] a knot or 

number of knots of thread. 
Skate, n. a flat fish, a sliding 
shoe. 

Skate, V. i. to slide with skates. 
Skel'-e-ton, n. the bones of an 
animal in their natural posi- 
tion, without the flesh. 
Sketch, n. an outline, rough 
draft. [line. 

Sketch, V. t. to draw the out- 
Sketck'-ed,* p. the outline 
drawn. [outline. 

Sketcli'-ing, p;?r. drawing the 
Skew'-er, n. a pin to fasten 
meat. [skewers. 

Skew'-er, v. t. to fasten with 
Skew'-er-cd,* p. fastened with 
skewers. [slider. 

Skid, n. a piece of timber, a 
Skiff, n. a small boat, a yawl. 
Skill, n. familiar knowledge 
with dexterity. [ing. 

Skill. V. I. to know or be know- 
Skill -ed,* a. having familiar 
knowledge. [vessel. 

Skil'-let, n. a small kitchen 
Skill'-ful, a. knowing, experi- 
enced, [ledge and dexterity. 
Skill'-ful ly ad. with know- 
Skill'-fHl-ness, n. skill, dexter- 
ity, [the scum. 
Skim, V. t. or t. to take off 
Skim'-med,* p. taken from the 
surface. ^ 
Skim'-mer, n. an utensil to 
take off icum. 



SLA 



aer 



Skim'-milk, n. milk freed ttom 
its cream. [med off. 

Skim'-mings, n. matter skim* 

Skin, n. covering of flesh, hide, 
rind. [a skin over. 

Skin, V. t. or t. to flay, Co form 

Skin'-flint, n. a very niggardly 
person. 

"Skin'-less, a. having no skin. 

Skin'-ned,* p. flayed, covered 
with skin. [only. 

Skin'-ny, a. consisting of skin 

Skip, V. t. to leap lightly; n. 
a leap. 

Skip'-jack,n. an upstart, a flsh. 

Skip'-pfid,* p. of Skip, [vessel. 

Skip'-per, n. master of a small 

Skip'-ping, ^^r. leaping, omit- 
ting. 

Sklrm'-ish, n. a slight battle. 

Skirni'-ish, v. i. to ^ht in small 
parties. 

Sklrm'-ish-ing, ppr. fighting. 

Skirr, n. a border. 

Skit'-tish, a. shy. 

Skit'-iish-ly,ad. shyly, timidly. 

Skil'-tish-nesa, n. shyness, tim- 

Skulk, v.i. to lurk, hide, [idity. 

Skulk'-ed,*p. o( Skulk. 

Skull, n. bone that incloses the 
brain. [plant. 

Skull'-eap, n. a head piece, a 

Skunk, n. a fetid animal. 

Skunk'-eab-ba^e, >n. a fetid 

Skunk'-weed, \ plant pro- 
ducing large leaves. 

Sky, n. the aerial region. 

Sky'-€dl-or, n- azure, color of 
the sky. ^ [blue color. 

Sky'-€6l-or-ed,* a. of a light 

Sky'-lark, n.a lark that mounts. 

Sky'-light, n. a window in a 
roof. [fireworks. 

Sky'-rock-et, n. a species of 

Slab, n. a table of stone, out- 
side piece of sawed timber. 

Siab'-ber, v. i to slaver, driveL 

Slab'-bfT-ed,* p. of Slabber. 

Slab'-ber-ing, ppr. driveling. 

Slack, a. lax, relaxed, remiss. 

Slack. V. t. to loosen, relax. 

Slack -«n, v. t. or t. to relax* 

Slack'-en-ed,* p. loosened, re- 
laxed, [gently. 

Slack'-Iy, ad. loosely, negll- 



I 






908 



BLA 



Iff - 

ii 

I 
i 



r: 



a 



Black' -neai, h. romiHDCM. 

Blaln, p. of tUmjf. [gulib. 

Blake, o. (. u> quench, eztin- 

Blake, e. (. [wlak,] to mix with 
water, aiid reduce to ]waie, os 
lime. 

8iak'-<4,*^. mixed with water. 

Slam, «. (. to drive or <iiut witli 
force. 

Blam, II. a violent atriking. 

Hiaiii'-mud,* p. driven. 

Blin-der, v. t. to irgure by 
fklae n>porta. [cioualy uttered. 

Blan-diT, h. fhlrie reports mali- 

PIan-d«r-iMl,* p. defamed. 

8Ian-der-er, n. one who de- 
faniea. ' 

^Itiii-dcr-oua, a. deflunatory. 

Bluii-der-oua-ly, ad. witii lalac 
reiMrta. [Ruasc. 

Slani;, n. low unraeaninx lan- 

Riint, V. t. to Hl(ip«. [dining. 

Slant, Slhnt-inp, a. sloping, in- 

Sliint-ing-ly, ad, witii a slope. 

Blaut-wisu, ad. nlopingly. 

SInp, V. t. to strike with open 
hand. [tiling flat. 

Slap, 11. a blow with some- 

Blash, V. I. to cut long cuts. 

Slash, n. a long cut 

Slnsli'-cd,*^. cut at random. 

Slat,a. a narrow piecuof Iraard. 

Slate, n. an argillaceous stone 
or a flat piece of it for cover- 
ing buildings. 

Slate, V. t. to cover with slate. 

Sla'-ter,n. one wlio slates build- 
ings, [slate. 

Sla'-ting, ppr. covering with 

Blat'-tem, n. a woman negli- 
sent of dress and neatness. 

Slaf-tem-iy, c negligent of 



8LE 

Slav'-er, m. ifrittle driveling. 

tiiav'-er, r. t. or t. drivel. 

Slav'-er-ed,* p, 
with saliva. 

Slav'-er-ing, ppr. driveling. 

tfiave-ry, n. bondage. 

Slave trade, m. the busineia of 
buying and selling m<'n. 

Sia'-vi8h,a. 8ervile,mean, base. 

Sla'-visli-ly, ad. meanly, ler- 
vlldy. 

Sla'-vish-neas, n. servility. 

Slay, V. (. p. slew ; pp. slain ; 
to kill. Taniinal. 

Siay-cr, n. one who kills an 

Slfty-ing, ppr. killing, murder- 
ing, [twisted. 

Sluave, m. silk or thread uu- 

Sleave, v. t. see Sley. 

Skw'-zy, a. thin, flimsy. 

Sled, II. a carriage on runners. 

Sled, V. t. to convey on a sled. 

Slcd'-ded, p. conveyed on a 
sled. [a sled. 

Slcd'-ding, ppr. conveying on 

Sled'-ding, n. tlic act of con- 
veying on a sletl, snow sufll- 
cient for a sled, [sled, Ens.] 

Sled^, n. a large hammer, [a 

Sleek, a. smooth, glossy. 

Sleek, V. t. to make smooth. 

Sleek-ed,* p. made smooth. 

31eek-ly, ad. smoothly, softly. 

Sleuk-nesB, n. quality of being 
smooth. 

Sleep, n. repose, slumber. 

Sleep, V. t. p. and pp. slept ; to 
rest with the voluntary exer- 
cise of the powers of tlie mind 
suspended. [floor timber. 

Sleep-cr, n. one who sleeps, a 

Sleep-i-Iy, ad. drowsily, heav- 



8L1 

8l«igli, n. lalayj 

ninnera to eoiiv< 

goods on anow. 

Slelgbt, «. [allu 

Skm -der, •. thin 

Slen'-dei^IyniAiK 

Slen'-dor-noB, n. 

diameter. 

Slept, p. and pp. . 

Bley, o. c. topai 

arrange tbem in 

Slice, ». a broad 

Slice, v.C.tocQto 

SII'-ced,*^.cutir 

8IIcing,pf»r. cut 

Slid, p. of Slida. 

Snde, V. t. or (. p. 

slidoen; to mo^ 

surfkce, to slip. 

Slide, n. a bukm 

Sll'-der, m. one fi 

Sir-ding, ^pr. mo 

Slight, c thin, w 
Sllght, n. dextroi 

Icct. 

Slight, e. (. to ti 
Sllght-ing-ly, ad. 
Silght-ly, ad. aap 
Sllght-neaa, n. w 
Sllght-y, a. supei 
Slim,a. slender an 
S11me,n.agludn< 
Sllme-pit, n. a 

earth. 

SlV-ml-neaa, n. V 
Str-my, a. viacoi 
Sling, n. a weapc 

stonea. 

Sling, e. t.p. anc 
Sling'-er, a. one 

sling. 



;-«-iv,..mo«J,t11b- 

i"^ '4; ""^"^ "" 

-Itng-mUL. H. a mill <rli< 



h t- <, to RiAhft A puddle. 
■fed,* p.midewlUiailopF. 



^, ■. [ilufl;j Its oH Bkln 
Ulijip. (.mtonKofl: 
£b. 'idm* and neilDM. 
r-«n-LL-nvH, m. Deglect of 
"flo-lr^fl^ nerilg^ntoTdniB' 
r'lT, itf' iwi quick, urdllj. 



llui'^itd, H. a poma habiiu 

flug'-fl^, a. Twy bfavy ait 
iiiu'-jidi.ljF oA liiiiy, tiait 

llui'-cttli-mr, H. hsavlnca 



lainaL nj, MOi'-w 



SW,p.and 
Slunk, p. and 






ilul'-li»li-neM, ■. ^rllnm. 
|ly,o..rtfti1,cunntnB,=raftT, 
tly'-nM, it. cnfX, iearritr. 



Snult, a. bJu« glua arcoball. 

SmTn, a. qulei, aeilve. briik 

""-idrtiti-f.tohBVBfeliofliipaln 

lirtly, od. brfiUri wttdlf. 



KBU^d,*]!. daubedT^Slad. 

nfllEtd or ooElli M piDv^v 
men, ■■ odor, (by Uis noHi 
ndt, s. 1. Hi inHt. 



Mf-nr-y, b. a plus bt 



HHiJllni ; id Hrtke, k{ 



Smikii, a. inhalillon fna 
Inniliil bodlaa. 
looka, *. {. orl. to amlt nKiln, 

hang In BiDokOi 10 nao ■ plpa 

'SiolSea.p.oTSm-ki. 
-— Ifl-i™, ..f ™ from an oltfc 
-kv, It one who inwkt* 

Bmo'-lifni, m. uMne a ptpt oi 
cl|U, nnluiiv ■nioke- 

aaoHBi^iBi, 1. hiuiiuic and 
■moUai wIUHnt veal. 



Miii>ko. Uliny- 

5niul'-tr, *. aniliil w)lli nut, 

tnH^Jh'r.Bhrkll'iridiabU- 

maulli wIlllDUi bnnolHi. 
Aiw, ■. IQoUi lUDdlBi out, n 



- "'"^r't! inclil off, ulf 
■. nrllp. 



SOB 
le hull);. I BDOw-diin, ■. ■ taiA<<iD 

' tUnow-ihiic. ■.■ rnoMOdi 



aiiurf, i. bur" wi^Tpii' 

fliiuir-cd.* uoppml «■■ 
Hnur-crt, n. pi. in liMiH 

^■^[MM,* p. -T iii4 

SiraT-Bi:*, H. olinwlp 
ibc iinK. [tbrQum ItaB 
BDuf-HW rar. ifHl 
** s-Jying\Jtmet pnvil 



.ii'S ' 



I- awr, T. J. lu nioinl 



■loiVmUnghiMiii- 
I^niirl-od*r.ar«iiir(. 

K^ia'-tyifl-GDIu^lnpiiuldiauB 



SOP 

8ob'-bed,* p. of Sob. [heaving. 
Sob'-bing, ppr. sighing with 
80' -ber, a. serious, not intoxi- 
cated, [grave. 
So'- ber, v. t. to make sober or 
8o'-ber-ed,* p. made sober or 
calm. [ateiy. 
So'-ber-ly, ad. gravely, temper- 
So'- ber- ness, n. freedom from 
intoxication, or from heat arid 
passion. 
So-bri'-e-ty, n. gravity. 
S*>-cia-bil'-i-ty, b. disposition 
for society. [miliar. 
So'-cia-ble, a. conversable, fa- 
So'-cia-blo-ness, n. disposition 
to converse. 
Saf-cia-biy, ad. conversably. 
/-cial, a. pertaining to so- 
" sty. a 
-cial-ly, ad. in a social nian- 
sr. 

:l'-e-ty, n. union of persona, 
'-i-an, n. one who holds 
to have been a mere 
I inspired. [Socinians. 
iM-an-isni, n. tenets of 
•.^vun. n. a shoe for actors. 
Soclr-et, n. a place fur a can- 
dle, &c. 

Sod, n. turf, clod, surface. 
Sod, V. t. to cover with turf. 
So'-da, n. mineral hxed alkali, 
the basis of common salt. 
So-dal'-i-ty, n. fellowship. 
Sod'-ded, p. covered with sod. 
Sod'-den, pp. of Seethe, [sod. 
Sod'-dy, a. turfy, consisting of 
Sod'-cr, V. t. to unite with me- 
tallic substance. 
Sod'-er, n. metallic cement. 
Sod'-o-mite, n. one guilty of 
sodomy. 

Sod'-om-y, n. a hainous crime. 
So'-fa, n. a long seat stuffed. 
So'-fet, ft. a small sofa. 
Sof'-fit, n. a ceiling of cross 
beams. 
.Soft, a. easily yielding, gentle. 
Soft'-«n, V. t. or t. to make soft. 
Sof'-<en-ed,*/».made less hard. 
8ofe'-en-ing, ppr. making less 
Hard. 

Boft'-ly, »{. tenderly, silently. 
Soft'-ner, m. that which softens. 




Soci 



SOL 

SofV-ness, n. quality of being 
soft. [of water. 

Sog'-gy^, a. wet, and soft, full 
So-ho , cxclam. used in calling. 
Soil, V. t. to daub, stain, sully. 
Soil, n. upper stratum of earth, 
mold, compost. 
Soil'-ed,* p. stained, tarnished. 
Soil'-ing, ppr. tarnishing. 
So'-jaurn, V. i. to dwell for a 
time. [idence. 

So'-joum, n. a temporary res- 
So'-journ-er, n. a temporary 
resident, as a traveler. 
Sol, n. a note in music. 
Sol, n. a copper coin of France. 
Sol'-ace, V. t. to comfort, cheer. 
Sol'-ace, n. alleviation of sor- 
row, [m. 
Sor-ac-ed,*;». consoled, cheer- 
So'-lan-goose, n. the gannet 
fowl. [sun. 
So'-lar, a. pertaining to the 
Sold, p. and pp. of Sell. [see. 
Sol'-der, v. t. to sodef ; which 
Sold-ier, n. a man in military 
service. 

Sold-ier-like, ) a. like a good 
Sold-ier-ly, \ soldier, war- 
like, brave. [character. 
Soldier-ship, n. the military 
Sold-ier-y,n. a body of soldiers. 
Sole, n. bottom of the foot, or 
shoe. [soles. 
Sole, V. t. to furnish shoes with 
Sole, a. single, alone, not mar- 
ri(!d. [language. 
Sol'-e-cism, n. impropriety in 
Sole-ly, ad. singly, only, sepa- 
rately. 

Sol'-emn, a. religiously grave, 
marked with pomp and sanc- 
tity, [vity. 
Sol'-em-ness, n. solemnity, g^a- 
So-Iem'-ni-ty, it. religious cere- 
mony, [lion. 
Sol-em-ni-za'-lion, n. celebra- 
Sol'-cm-nlze, v. t. to celebrate, 
to make serious. 
Sol'-eni-nl-zed,* p- made sol- 
emn, [reverence. 
Sol'-emw-ly, ad. with religious 
Sole-ness, %. state of being a- 
lone. [vite. 
So-lic'-it, V. t. to entreatf iu- 



BOM 



271 



So-Iic-it-a'-tion, n. entreaty. 

So-lic'-it-ed, p. earnestly re- 
quested. 

So-lic'-it-ing, ppr. asking. 

So-lic'-it-or, n. an advocate. 

So-lic'-it-ous, a. anxious, care- 
ful, [iety. 

So lic'-it-ous-ly, ad. with anx- 

So-lic'-it-f ess, n. a female who 
solicits. [estness. 

So-lic'-it-ude, n. anxiety, earn- 

Sol'-id, a. firm, compact, sound. 

So-lid'-i-fy, v. t. to make solid 
and compact. [ty. 

So-lid'-i-ty, nf firmness, densi- 

Sol'-id-ly, ad. firmly, compact- 
ly, [pactness. 

Sol'-id-noss, n. solidity, com- 

So-Wr-o-quy,n. a talking alone. 

Sol'-i-ta-ri-ly, ad. in solitude. 

Sol'-i-ta-ri-ncss, n. a lonely 
life. 

Sol'-i-ta-ry, a. lonely, retired. 

SoT-i-tude, n. loneliaess. 

So'-lo, n. a tune sung by one. 

Sol-o-monVseaK n. a plant so 
called. 

Sol'-stice, n. the point where 
the sun ceases to recede from 
the equator. -[solstice. 

Sol-8ti"-iial, a. belonging to a 

So!-u-biI'-i-ty, n. suscepubiliiy 
of being dissolved. 

Sol'-u-ble. a. capable of being 
dissolved. 

So-lu'-tion, n. the process of 
dissolving in a fluid, the mix- 
ture resulting from it, expla- 
nation, [solve. 

Sol'-u-tive, a. tending to dis- 

Solv-a-bil'-i-ty,n. ability to pay 
debts. [solved. 

Solv'-a-blc, a. that may be 

Solve, V. t. to explain, unfold. 

Solv'-ed,*p. explained, resolv- 
ed, [diflwlved. 

B<ilv-eud', n. substance to be 

Solv'-en-cy, n. ability to pay 
debts. [diE^solving. 

Solv'-ent, a. able to pay debts, 

Soiv'-ent, m. a fluid that dis- 
solves, [dull. 

Som'-ber,- Som'-bre, a. dusky, 

Som'-brous, c dark, gloomy. 

S<hne, c noting a quautity, or 



r-2 



POO 



ntimlHT inilrnnitoly, or n por- 

wiii iiiikiiowii. [rcrliiln. 

Si'Viiii' Ini (ly, n. n |N>riHm lUl- 
Soin' iT-M>t, M. a Ifnp nnii fivrr- 

iiirniiie. [llif oilif'r. 

Hi^iiH-iiiuv, 0^. In i>iu> wny i>r 
t^ftnw liiiiic, n. a thtni; \wlr- Snplt 

tfriiiiiiatf. Ititiii. 

HAiiic-iliiif, n. a tiinr unrcr- 
Suiiir iiinti, ad. iKiw niid ttifii. 
tn^t^iTH'-wh^i, R. u qiiuiilily mnro 

or !(>*tH. [ciTtuiii. 

Prtm«'-wh«?rr, nd. in n iilan- un- 
Poni nam bii la-lion. it. nwalk- 



SOR 
PQOr-i-ne», «. qualitj of being 

t'oiil. 
Pwt'-y» «• roverwl with noot. 
Ho|i, n. ■oinctbinff dippt^d in 

Iii|nor. lllquor. 

Hop. r. /. to ptopp or ■oalc in 



isni, It. a fallacious ar- 

ennifot. [er. 

Siiph'-iHr. n. a caviling roaaon- 

Supii'-ist-fT, n. an iniidinua 

rmiHHii'r. [nntw>und. 

So phi'ii'-lc-nl, a. fallacioua, 

So-|iliii«t'-iG-al-ly, ad. with flil- 

InciouH rcnitoniiip. LtcratP. 



SOU 

Bor'-rOw-iDf ji^. fedtaii 
8or'-ry, «. grUrred, pal 



iuR in Hlt'vp. [inc in hIih p. So piiisit'-ii'-atf*, v. t. to adul- 



Poni-nani'hu-liMn, a. a wnlk- 
fc>oni-nain'-bii-iii4t, a. umr wlio 

walkM in i4rrp. 
Soiii iiif IT «iui*, ^ a. l«'iHllii!tt«» 
Pom riif ic, \ rail.-*** ^Ici'p, 

SopnMlir. 

S«»ni'-in» I.T.co, 71. 8lo«'pin«i«s. 
Pitni'-no-lrnt, a. im-linifl to 

Hici'p. (ant. 

Piln, n. main child, dmccnd- 
Bdn-in-Iaw, a. one marrii-d to 

a permm*8 dauuhtcr. (a kiii. 
PAn-nhip, a. tliu tttalK of iN'inz 
Uo-nil-ta, a. a tunc for an in- 

ntrunieiit. 

Ponftf a. poem, a liymn, a tunc. 
PonK"-ater, a. a vingur, aa a 

bird. [er. 

Song"-stre8f(, a. a female ning- 
Bon'-nct, a. a short piH'm. 
Son-nct-enr, a. a couiixisor of 

little pornis. [(>ound. 

8o-no'-rous, a. givinp a full 
8o-no'-ruu8-ly, ad. with full 

sound. [sound. 

8o-no'-rou»-ncsB, n. a loud 
Bovn, ad. in a little time. 
SQifty n. a substance formed by 

combustion. 

Pggt, V. t. to l>lack with soot. 
Sooth, n. truth ; see Forsooth. 
Boofb, «. t. to calm, quiet, 

soften. [cd. 

Sooth'-cd,* p. quieted, soften- 
8ooCh'-cr, a. one who soothes. 
Soof hing, pfT. flattering. 
Booth'-say, v. (. toibretell, pre- 
dict 

Booth'-say^er, «. ■; pradietar. 
fiooth'-say-ing, a. dlvluUioii. 



So-phiMt ic-a'-tion, a. adulte* 
ration. [soninf;. 

Soph'iHt-r}', a. fallacious rea- 

Si>|»!i'-o-niorr, a. a Ptndont in 
collccc in the iM.>cund year. 

Si«p ()-rir'-<*r-ouH, / a. tending 

Sop-o-iif'-ir, \ to induce 
Kici'p. 

So' imr-ons, a. rausing sleep. 

Sop'-p'-^l,* p. dipped or stc4>fM>d 
in broth. [enchanu'r. 

Por'-ecr-iT, n. a conjunT, an 

Sor'-cer-e»s, n. an enchantretss, 
a witcli. [chantment. 

Bor" rer-ouo, a. containing en- 

Sor'-ce-ry, a. enchantment, 
witchcrat^. [filthy. 

Por'-did, a. nizeardly, mean, 

Pur'-did-ly, od.' with covctous- 
nm. 

Por'-did-ness, a. nljnrardliness. 

Pore, a. flesh bruis^ or ten- 
der, a wound. [painfUl. 

Sore, a. tender to the touch, 

POre-ly, or Bore, ad. with pain. 

Sora-DMB, «. tenderness. 

So-ror'-i-eide, a. the murder 
or murderer of a sister. 

Sor'-rel, a. a plant. 

Sor'-rf I, a. of a reddish color. 

Sor'-rl-ly, ad. meanly, poorly. 

Sor'-ri-nc2«, a. meanness, pal- 
trinem. 

Sor'-rOv^, a. grief, sadness. 

Sor'-rOw, e. >. to grieve,UH>um. 

PoK-rOw-ed,* p. of borrow. 

Sor'-rOw-fpl, a. mournful. 

Sor'-rOw-fHl-ly, ad. in a man- 
ner to excite grief. [ness. 

Soc'-row-ful-nefls, a. griefjMul- 



Sort, a. a apeelea, kini 
Sort. V. t. to dispose Ini 
Sort-a-ble, «. that may 

ed. 

Sot, ». an habitual dn 
Sor-tlsh, a. given to 

stupid. 

8ot'-tlsh-Iy, cd. atupidlj 
Sof -tish-non, a. dallM 

pldliy. 
Sdu, ». pi. aOoa; a 

mon^ of account aa 

the Wtli of a franc 
SOu-ebong', a. a klodc 
Sought, p. and pp. a 
Jsaut.} 
Soul, m. the spirltoalf i 

mortal part of masi lii 

principle. 

Pnul-lcflB, a. splriOea, 
Sound,{n. noiae, a aarvi 

air bladder of a fiab. \ 
Sound| a. whole, anha 
Sound, «. i. or I. 10 

noise, search for the « 
Sound'-ing,xpr.utterlii 
Sound'-ings, a. a pai 

sea in which a line v 

tbebotUHa. 
Sound-ly, ad. atontlj 
Sound'-nesa, a. e 

health. 

S6up, a. a decoetlor 
Sour, a. acid, tart, c 
Sour, e. t. OT tf. to be 
Source, a. a aprlnf 

origin. 

Sour'-ed,* p. bmu 
Sour'-lsh, a. somev 
Sour'-ing, ppr. ma 
SouK-ingia. that a 

acid. 

Sour'-ly, ad. with 
Sour'-neas, a. acl 

ty. 
Souse, a. pickle 

salt, ears and fe 
Souse, V. t. to at 
South, a. point I 

at noon. 
South, a. la ti 

tloa. 



Bouib-eaH-bi 
S(Utb--(i-Jv. . 



D, ■■ iKlDIUllIf I 

n-mDB, a, nmEii 



\-3. 



Sfutb'-wud. H 



I, n. Bglhem re- 



"fiS?"*; 



, 8pm-' -giB,-.! 

■ bSS;-si«i,' J 



Ihe laogni«e^u 






'n,'x''''F'V'^ 



Spank'-lwjpji 



Spir, D. I. lo dlq> 
Spire, a. mnty, 1 

SpU«->lti, m. tilH( 

'ritig-&, litj, I 
^■-rlDf-iiett, n. 

Sprt'li-lltli Spdflt-I 



rpurkw^l 



]. lag, ' |™..«. 

ag,?(^. lUluwlniiplI- 
( ^fikliw.' [na iiggi ofa Ball, 
i-odi' p- dep«iietl ai 

Spay-cd,-». crniranwl. 
Siwok, o. I.J.. Bpqke,lepakeO 
... .^.„^ jpoka,, la une, 

one who >|>ealu, 
BpCBk-iaginii-. DURingwiirdii. 



9pl^n«, n. a ] 



(edban 
llllnJIoS|w^ 



■pBai^paas, n. n Jong 






'£?""••■'"'■■'-''■■' 

3pe"-c1aL-lr, dfj. partEculariy, 
(14D^ or Uiu evidmoc or El delH 

Ipo'-cKn.'onintJiqoniur. 
J|ie'-eiM,«.«ri, kind. Blip. 
Bpe-cU"-/e. <L dliilugidltini 

--'— anulber^ |dy. 

!^«-«i(:^4«lr, •- I. ir. Jdiij- 
i»l* Am ((iMtaa- 
apetttfl-en'-itan,ri iioiiif.(i.a- 



(HunL ! limJ- ' 

[WiUlHlnlll['lN|;iiul. ' ' ^' °* 

ilj* p. or •. au/tool , fi|Kird'-ilu-in, n. B prodigsi. 
e-, ■.■■lM>w,ill(ln. |Wi«T..,, ^ Lraa niMiar o! 

eJid.a.riimfahi^wtili' ''[- 






-»n^iv^^l«»j 



I If |Xe 



fl" !■■ 11 la-lUl, ■. ( 



sari' 



nulck, Imtiiy, 
•anBilunisLWi 



u Sjilitn, e. t. ui plue Ij, 
r, Hiiliijr'-la, ji. hivlni the 



■^. HpbD-tis'-Ur, 
un- aplirruMi'm. a body nnrty 
ua. upberiuL |ipliiiIo!d. 

,liv a^rald'-si, a. of iaiia I ■ 

"^ ' "''{J^ ""* ""' "" '" 
fllijiau •. in »ronii 

.1 Bpr-OHl,» J.. HBl. 

j BvlaMy, ■■ iiplcei. ,., 

.,11 8)ilck ud apwi! btlclo, uii- 

lit. S^ctr-nat, f ■. ■ ptain, miii- 






ODB »ha ''cir! 



Bpln'-nliii-uhB. 
far upluAiHi. 
SpliwniB. a. Ti 



iS|>I'-iaJ-1]-, ad. ia ■ « 



5.r"i 



SPL 

t-ous, a. refined, ardent, 
t-u-alf a. incorporeal, 
t-u-al'-i-ly, n. iinmaterl- 
, spiritual nature, holy 
tions. 

it-u-al-lze, V. t. to con- 
:o a spiritual sense, 
it-u-al-ly, ad. divinely, 
it-u-ous, a. consisting of 
u [heat, 

it-u-ous-ness, n. ardor, 
see Sjpurt. [midical. 
y, a. like a spire, pyra- 
3i-tude, n. thickness of 
mbstances. 
t. an iron prong. 
0. t. to put on a spit 
0. t. or t. p. wad pp. spit ; 
jct spittle. [ance. 

, n. malice, rancor, defi- 
, V. t. to be angry or vex- 
U [nant. 

-fl)i, a. malicious, malig- 
-f)fl ly, ad. with malice. 
•fnl-nesB, n. niali^ancy. 
ted, p. put on a spit, 
ter, n. one who spits, a 
IS deer. 

ting, ppr. putting on a 
ejecting saliva, 
tie, n. saliva, matter spit, 
h, V. t. to dash with wa- 
[water. 
h'-y, a. full of mud and 
-fQQt-ed, a. having broad 
n, n. the milt, spite, [feet. 
n-ful, i a. angry, peevish, 
n-y, \ melancholy, 
'dent, a. shining, bright. 
I'-did, a. showy, inagpiti- 
[show. 
'did-ly, ad. with great 
'-dor, n. great brightness, 
'-e-tie, c. full of spleen. 
I'-ic, a. belonging to the 
e ; see Splise. [spleen, 
t, Splint'-er, n. a thin 
e of wot>d. 

t'-*'r, V. t. to split into thin 
en, to confine with splin- 

t'-er-ed,*/>. fastened with 

ittTS. 

I'-er-y, a. like splinters, 
e, V. t. tuunite as two ends 



SPO 

of a rope, by interweaving the 
threads. [weaving. 

Spli'-sed,* p. united by inter- 
Split, V. t. p. and ;)p. split ; to 

divide lengthwise. [din|. 
Split'-ting, ppr. rending, divi- 
Spoil, V. t. or i. to rob, strip, 
Spoil, n. plunder. [decay. 

Spoil-ed,* p. plundered, cor- 
rupted. 

Spoil'-er, n. one that spoils. 
S|>oir-ing, ppr. wasting, pilla- 
Spoke, p. of Speak. [ging. 

Spoke, n. tjie ray or bar of a 
Spok-cn, pp. of Speak, [wheel. 
SpOkes'-man, n. one who 

speaks. 

Spo'-li-ate, v. t. or ». to pillage. 
Spo-li-a'-tion, n. the act of 

plundering. 

Spong^e; see Spun^e. [riage. 
Spons'-al, a. relating to mar- 
Spons'-or, n. a surety, a god- 
father. 

Spofl-ta'-ne-ous, a. voluntary. 
Spon-ta'-ne-ous-ly, ad. of free 

will. [tariness. 

Spon-ta'-ne-ou8-nes8, n. volun- 
Spon-toon', n. a kind of half 

pike. 
Spool, 71. acane, reed or hollow 

cylinder used by weavers, &c. 
Spool, V. t. to wind on spools. 
Spool'-ed,* n. wound on a 

sjmol. [on spools. 

Spool'-er, n. Mli^who winds 
S(K>on, n. a aHlll Utensil with 

a bowl at the end for dipping. 
Spoon'-bill, n. a fowl. 
Spo(m'-fHl, n. as much ai a 

spoon holds. [a spocm. 

Spoon'-meat,n. food eaten witil 
S{K>-rad'-ie, a. scattered. 
Spnrt, n. diversion, pastime. 
Sport, V. t. to play, to- make 

merry. 
SpOrt-fi}l, a. making sport. 
SpOrt-fiil-ly,iu<. merrily, eheer- 

fully. 
Sixirt-ive, a. merry, fay, airy. 
8p<)rt-ive-ne8B, n. playAiiness. 
Si)Orts-man, n. one fond of 

hunting. 
Spot, n. a speck, diigrace, a 

piace. 



SPR 



275 



Spot, V. t. to mark, stain, dis- 
grace. 

Spot'-le8s,a. pure, immaculate^ 
Spot'-ted,p. or a. marked wilJ<* 
spots. ^ [spotted. 

Spot'-ted-ness, n. state of being 
Spot'-ting, ppr. marking with 
spots. [marriage 

Spous'-al, a. matrimonial ; n 
Spouse, n. a husband or wife 
Spous'e-Iess, a. having %efma 
band or wife. JpHP^* 

Spout, n. a projecting nAuth, a 
Spout, V. t. or i. to issue out ol 
a narrow orifice. 
Spout'-ing, ppr. issuing out. 
Sprain, n. excessive straining 
of the ligaments of tlie joints. 
Sprain, v. t. to overstrain liga- 
ments, [jured. 
Sprain-ed,*p. overstrained, in- 
Sprat,n. a small fisih. [stretch. 
Sprawl, V. i. to spread and 
Sprawl'-ing, ppr. lying stretch- 
ed, [driven from the sea. 
Spray, n. a small shoot, water 
Spread, v. t. or t*. p. and pp. 
spread ; to extend, scatter, 
publish. 

Spread, n. extent, expansion. 
Spread -ing, ppr. extending. 
Sprig, n. a small branch, twig, 
slip. 

Sprig. V. t. to work with sprigs. 
Sprij^-ged,* p. wrought with 
sprigs. 

^prig^-gyi a. full of sprigs. 
Spright-fnl,a. brisk, lively, gar. 
Sprlght-ful-ly, ad. briskly, 
with life. 

S|HrIght-f{}l-ne88, n. vivacity. 
Bprlght-less, a. destitute of life, 
dull. [vivacity. 

SprlEht-ll-ness, n. briskness, 
Sprlght-Iy, a. brisk, lively, as- 
tive. 

Spring, V. i. or t. p. sprang, 
sprung; pp. sprung; to rlM 
outof the ground, leap, bound, 
fire as a mine, crack a 
mast. 

Spring, n. a season of the year 
when plants spring, a leap, a 
fountain. 
Spring n. a gin, a snare. 



fro 



BPU 



Pprinir'-cr, n. one that rouses 

Spriiif^-hi^lt, n. iamcnean of a 
liun«i> ill which he twituhui 
np his legs. 

Kpriim'-i-iieiK, ». elasticity. 

ii^priiis;'-iiig, ppr. leaping, ari- 
Hine- [growth. 

Spriiift'-iiif;, n. act of leaping, 

fcfpring'-tklt;, n. a tide at the 
now and full moon. 

Spriu'-wlieat, n. wheat to be 
sown In tlie spring. [elaRtic. 

apring'-y,a.containinK springs, 

8prin'-klc, v. t. or i. to cast 
drops of wutcr. [drops, &c. 

Opriiik'-lcd,* p. wetted -with 

Sliriiik'-ling,;»;)r. wetting with 
drops, &c. 

Sprink'-ling, n. act of scatter- 
ing in small particles, [shoot. 

Sprit, V. t. to sprout; n. a 

Sprite, n. a spirit, an appari- 
tion, [a sprit. 

Spint'-sail, n. a sail extended by 

Jpiout, 0. f. to shoot, to bud. 

Sprout, n. a shoot of a plant 

Hpruco, a. neat, trim. 

Spruco, 71. the lir-tree. 

fc?prQcf-ly, ad. with affected 
Mcatuuss. [dress. 

SprQce ness, n. neatness in 

WprQc, n. the thrush, flcoria. 

Sprung, p. and pp. of Spring. 

Spry, a. nimble, brisk. 

Spud, n. a kind of uhort knife. 

S[umuf, n. froth, foam. 

Spu-mes'-conce, n. frothiness. 

Sp■i'-tn()u^l, ) a. consisting of 

Spu'-my, ) froth or scum, 

Si)un, ;;. of Spin. [foamy. 

Spuiig^*.', n. a porous marine 
substance which imbibes liq- 
uids, [a npunge. 

S[)uii jfi, tj. t. to wipe out with 

Spuiiff -ed,* p. wiJMjd witli a 
spuiiffe. 

SpuiijSr'-er, n. one who Bpuncres. 

Spuri^'-i-iiess, n. softness, po- 

rousiMfss. [cavities. 

Spuiig^'- i-«tus, a. full of small 

Spmi^'-y, a. of a loose texture, 

soft. 

Spuak, n. dry rotten wood, 

spr ■ 



»» 



sau 

Spur, n. instrument with sharp 

jpoints. 

Spur. V. t. to prick, to incite. 

Spur^-g>|ll, «. t. to gall with a 

spur. [with a spur. 

Spur'-gftll-ed,* p. wounded 
Spurge, n. wilk weed. 
Spu'-ri-ous, a. illegitimate, 

counterft'it. 

Spu'-ri-ous-ly, ad. falsely. 
Spu'-ri-ous-uesd, n. the quality 

of not being genuine, [dain. 
Spurn. V. i. to reject with dis- 
Spurn -ed,* jp. rejected with 

disdain. [spurs. 

Spur'-red,* p. furnished with 
Spur'-ri-er, n. one who makes 

spurs. [stream. 

Spurt, V. t. to throw out a 
Spurt, n. a small quick stream. 
Sput'-ter, V. i. to throw spittle. 
Sput'-ter-ed,*p. o( Sputter. 
Sput'-ter-er, n. one who sput- 
ters, [tions. 
Spy, n. one who watches ac- 
Spy, V. t. to discover. 
Spy-ffUiss. n. :t small telescope. 
Squab, a. thick and stout, 

short and fat. [pigeon. 

S(iuab. n. a young domestic 
S(iu^b-bish, Squ^b'-by, a. 

thick, fat 
Squab-ble, r. i. to wrangle. 
Squabble, n. a wrangle. 
Squab'-bled,* ^. of Squabble. 
Squ^b-bler, «. ft quarrelsome 

fellow. [party. 

Squad, n. a company or small 
Squad-ron, n. part of a fleet. 
Squ^l-id, a. foul, liithy. 
Squal-ld-uess, m. fould^, filth- 

incss. [wind. 

Squall, n. a sudden gust of 
Squall, V. i. to cry out or 
scream. [outcry. 

Squ{^ll, n. a loud scream or 
Squftll-ed,* p. of Squall. 
Squiill-er, n. one tliat cries 

loudly. [gusts. 

Sqiiall'-y, a. subject to sudden 
Squa'-lor, n. foulneds, Xllthi- 

ii«"S3. [ift^ales. 

S(jua'-n»ourt, a. covered with 
Sfiuj>n'-der, v. t. to si)cud lav 
lahly. 



satr 

Sqa^-dflr-«d,* p, eipeaiel 

lavishly. 

Squan'-der-er, %, « nendlhiifti 
Square, a. Inifinf nmr muI 

sides and right mnpm. [rita. 
Square, i*. figure of fixir equl 
Square, «. c or i*. to make 

square, or equal, to eoit. 
Squa'-red,* p. made aqaare m 

even. [square.- 

SquBre-neae, n. elate of oehig 
Square-rlg-ned,* a, having 

sails eztenided by yards. 
Squa'-rish, e. nearJv square. 
Squash, n. sometiung soft, a 

plant. [pttlp> 

Squash, V. t. to make into 
Squat, V. t*. to dt cloae. 
Squat, n. the poatore of sittiBg 

on the bams. [thick. 

Squ^ c eowering, rtuirt, 
Squat-ter, n. one who squats, 

or settles on new land with- 
out title. [woman. 
Squaw, n. Indian name of a 
Squeak, «. i. to otter a shrill 

sound. 

Squeak, n. a shrill soand. 
Squcak-ed,*j». of Squeak. 
Squeak-ing, ppr. uttering a 

shrill cry. [shrill aound. 

Squeal, v. «. to cry with a 
Squeal-ed, p. df Squeal, [ed. 
Squeam-ish, a. easily disgust- 
Squeam-ish-Iy, ad. raBtSdfoua- 

ly. [neaa. 

Squeam^ish-nesB, n. fkstidious- 
Sqlieese, v. t. or «'. to press 

close. 

Squeeze, n. close compreasion. 
Squeez-«d,*p. pressed between 

bodies. 

Squeez-ing, ppr. compressing. 
Squib, n. a cracker, a severe 

speech. 

Squib V. t. to throw squibs. 
Squib'-bing, ppr. throwing 

pquilts. 

Squill, n. a plant like an onion. 
Sipiiut, V. t. or t. to look ob- 
lique! v. [lique vision. 
Squint -ey-ed,* a. having ob- 
rjquire, n. a title of a nia«;is- 

trate. [tend. 

Squire, v. (. to wait on, to at- 



BTA 



BquTrm, •. i. to wind, twist 
and straggle) to climb by em- 
braciqscmdscnunbliiig. [Ens. 
swarra.l [ped. 

Bqalr-rel, «. a small quadru- 

SquYrt, v. t. to ejectfrom a pipe. 

SquIrL n. an instrument to e- 
Ject liquids. [point. 

Stab, V. t. to pierce with a 

8tab, n. a wouaii with a point. 

8tab -bed,* j». pierced, killed. 

8tab'-bing, ppr. piercing* 

8tab'-bing, n. act of piercing. 

Sta-bil'-i-ment, n. stability, 
firmness. [firmness. 

8ta-bir-i-ty, Sta'-ble-ness, n. 

8ta'-ble, a. fixed, firm, steady. 

Sta'-ble, n. a shed for beasts. 

Sta'-ble, V. t. to house in a sta- 
ble, [a stable. 

Bta'-bled,* p. kept or housed in 

8ta'-biing, ppr. bousing in a 
stable. 

6ta'-bling, n. stables in general. 

Sta'-bly, ad. firmly, fixedly. 

Stack, ft. a large pile of bay or 
grain. [heap. 

Stack, V. t. to pile in a conical 

8tack'-ed,* p. piled in a coni- 
cal heap. [est tree. 

Stad'-dle, n. a small tree or for- 

Sta'-di-um, n. a furlong, forty 
rods. 

Staff, n. a stick for support, 
prop, stay, pole, five lines and 
spaces in music, a stanza, an 
establishment in an army. 

Stag, u. male red deer, male ox. 

Sta^e, n. floor of a playhouse. 
Stfli-e-«oach, n. a coach that 

runs by stages, [tertainment. 
Sta^e-play, n. a theatrical en- 
8ta|e-play-er, n^ an actor of 

plays. [ing. 

Stag'-ger, v. «'. to reel in walk- 
Slag'-ger-ed,* p. of Stagger. 
Stag'-ger*, n. a disease of 

horses. [flow 

Stag'-nan-cy, n. being without 
Stag'-nant, a. not flowing, still 
Stag'-nate, v. t. to be motion 

leas. [motion 

Btag-na'-tion. n. alisence of 
Staid, p. and pp. of Stay; a. 

steady, sober, grave. 



STA 

Staid-ness, n. steadineaB,'-BO<t 

briety. . -^ 

Stain, V. t. to discolor, spolA 



STA 



277 



the foot, impressing with a 

mark. , [blood. 

Stiinch, V. t. to stop, a s flowing. 

Stain, ft. a blot, spot, diaKfttcLlStftnch, a. firm, sound, strong. 



Stain-ed,* p. discolor^, dyed 
Stain-er, ft. one who stains or 

colors. * [dyeing. 

Stain-ing, ppr. discoloring. 
Stain-less, a. free Arom stains. 
Stair, ft. a step for ascending. 
Stair-ease, tt. the place for 

stairs. 
Stake, ft. a sharpened stick of 

wood, wager, pledge. 
Stake, V. t. to wager. 
Sta'-ked,* p. defended by 

stakes, wagered. 
Sta-lae'-tlte, ft. a mineral in 

form of an icicle. 
Stale, a. vapid and tasteless. 
Stale, ft. a decoy, a lone han- 
Stale, V. t. to make vapid, [die. 
Stale, V. t. to discharge urine. 
Staie-ness, ft. vapiduess, trite- 
ness. 

St^^k, ft. the stem of a plant. 
St^/k, V. i. to strut. 
St^k-ing-horse, ft. a horse to 

screen a fowler. 
St^/k-y, a. resembling a stalk. 
StgU, ft. a stand for a beast, a 

bench. [set. 

Stftll, V. t. takecp in a stable, 



kept In a stable, 
_;^ [ble. 

itMiad in a sta- 
t, to fatten in a 



Siftll-ed,* p. 
set. 

St^ll-fed, a. 1 

St^ll'.feed, V 
stable. 

Stalt'-ion, ft. a horse for stock. 

Stam'-en, tt. pi. stamens, stam- 
ina ; firm, solid part, support, 
filament and anther of a now- 
er. [speaking. 

Stam'-mer, v. i. to hesitate in 

Slam'-mer-ed,* p. of Stammer. 

Stam'-mer-ing, ppr. hesitating 
in speech. [stuttering. 

Stam'-mer-ing-ly, ad. wiui 

Stamp, V. t. to strike with the 
fuot, to nfark. 

Stamp, u. an instrument for 
impressing a maris, thing 
stamped. [a mark. 

Stamp'-ed,* p. impressed with 

Stsmp'-ing, /pr. striking with 



Stanch -ed,* p. restrained 
f^om flowing. [stanches. 

Stanch'-er, ft. that which 
Stanch'-ing, ppr. stopping the 
flov<;ing of blood. 
Stanch'-ion, fi. a small po^ 
Stanch'-less, a. that caoMTbe 
stopped. [firdnnss. 

Sianch'-ness, . tt. soundness, 
Stand, V. t. or t. p. and pp. 
stood ; to be on the feet, stop, 
remain, persist. 
Stand, ft. a stop, halt, station, 
musket and apparatus, [test. 
Stand'-ard, ft. an ensign, rule, 
Stand'-ard-bear-er, ft. an en 
sign or cornet. 

Stand'-ing, ppr. being on the 
feet, moving to ; settled, not 
flowing. [and ink. 

Stand'-ish, ft. a case for pens 
Stan'-na-ry, ft. a tin mine. 
Stan'-nel, ft. a hawk, the kes- 
trel, [of verses in poetry. 
Stan'-za, ft. a staff or number 
Sta'-ple, ft. a bent iron, mart 
for goods, the pile of wool, 
principal production. 
Sta'-ple, a. chief, principal. 
Star, n. a luminous body in the 
heavens, the mark*, [stars. 
Star, V. t. to set or adorn with 
Star-fish, ft. a fish with rays. 
Star-board, ft. right side of a 
ship. [cloth. 
Stftrch, ft. a substance to stiffen 
Starch, v. t. to stiffen with 
starch. [starch. 
Starched,* p. stiffened with 
Stftrch-ed-ness, ft. stiffness in 
manner. 

Stdrch-er, ft. one who starches. 
St&rch-ing,/>;fr. stiffening with 
starch. 

Starch-y, a. stiff, precise. 
Stare, V. t. to look with eyes 
wide open. 

Stare, ft. a fixed look, a bird. 
Sta'-rer, n. an eager gaaer. 
St&r-gaz-cr, n. who obsenrtf 
the stars. 



?7H 



STA 



BTE 



8TE 



Si.-ir-trtix inir, n. thcact of louk- 

iii;! iiiiirlt at ihu starn. 
H m' riiiL', ppr. luokinir with 

woiidiT. [vliiible. 

St-ir l< :»4, a. having iifi stmn 
H'iir-liu'Iii, It. liylil iroiii the 

Hiais. [Htara. 

P<iir iiuht, a. enliuhtiMiud by 
S:ar liiit;, n. a ({ciius (if birds. 
ISUir-riiig, ppr. adorning widi 

Stan. 

biiir-ry, a. aiionuid with stars. 
B:ark, a. ittitl', strong, d<:ci>. 
Hiii'^K, ad. whi)liy, «>niiruiy. 
iStuii, o. I. or t. Ui move Hud- 

d"iiiy,s<-t out, let out asaliq- 

u«ir. 
biiirt, n. a Hudd»fn motion. 
Stiirt-cd, p. Huddeuly rouacd, 



Im'-i 



proposed. 
Srart-cr, n. 

rou'ii's. 
Huiit till, a. 



one that starts or 
[tish. 
apt to start, skit 



Sta'-tion, n. fixed place or of- 
\ rank. [tain place, 

'lion, n. t. to lix in a eer- 
tiuu-al, a. pertaining to a 
ulation. [place, Sv'ttlcd. 

Sia'-lion-a-ry, a. lixfd in a . 
riiu'-iion-er, a. one who sella ; S'tCam-boat, 
paper, Jr.c. 

rira'-iion-er-y, w. articloMU.su- 
ally sold by a ataiiuuer, as pa- 
pi:r, quillrt, &c. 



a. pertaining 



Siart iu^, ppr. moving sud- 
d»;iily. [deuly. 

Stiii- tli>. V. I. or t. to alarm sud- 

!Start-i«;il,*/>. ^iuddenIy surpris- 
ed, [prising. 

yiiirt liniz, ppr. suddenly sur- 

Btiirve, n. i. or t. to perish with 
Imni^t'r, [to perish with cold. 
Eng.J 

Stiirv-edjp. and pp. of Starve. 

Stiirvt^-liug, n. he or that which 
U lean. [ger. 

Stiirv-ingijipr.killingwithhun- 

State, ». condition, pomp, a 
kingdom or republic. 

Biate, V. t. lo express in words. 

Bia'-lcd, p. told, recited, set- 
tled, regular. [riods. 

Sia'-ted-ly, ad. at regular pe- 

Siate li-ness, n. grandeur. 

Btate-ly, a. august, grand, ma- 
jestic. LJestically. 

Biate-ly, ad. with pomp, ma- 

Btaie-ment, n. account of par- 
ticulars, [in a ship. 
SiHie-room, n. an apartment 
Buues-nian, n. one skilled in 
tlK; art, oi' government. 
Biat' ie, > a. pertaining to 
Biai'-ie-al, \ the science of 
weighing. [ies at rust. 
Siai'- ies, n. the science of bod- 



?>«a tisi'ic, i 

Statist' ie-al,i to ~ tlie civil 
condition of a people. 

Stu-ti.Mt'-ies, n. a collection of Steed, a 
facts respecting the civil con- 
dition of a p<iople. [a carver. 

Siat'-u-a ry, n. art of carving, 

Slat -ue, n. an image. 

Siut'-ure, n. the natural highth 
of an animal, as man. 

Btat'-u-ta-ble, a. made by stat- 
ute. 

Siai'-utc, a. a law enacted by 
a legislature. [statute. 

Stat'-u to-ry, a. established by 

Slave, n. a thin piece of timber 
for casks. 

Stave, V- t. p. and pp. stove or 
staved ; to break or burst, to 
push off. 

Slay, V. i. or t.p. staid or stay- 
ed ; to continue in a place, 
Slop, hinder. 

Stay, It. ecmtiniiance, stop. 

St:ly-ed,* p» ilopped, fixed. 

S:dy-lace, a. lace for fastening 
stays. [stays. 



Steal-ing, ppr. taking fUonl- 
rmsly. 

Stealth, n. act of stealing. 

Stenm, n. the vapor of water. 

Steam, o. «. or (. to rise in va- 
por, to exptwe to steam. 

. / a. a vessel pn>- 

Stcamer, > pellcd by steam. 

Stcam-ed,* p. exposed to 
strain. [worked by steam. 

Siraiu-cn-|^nG, n. an engine 



Si«am-ing, ppr. exposing ts 



steam. 

Ste'-a-tlte, n. soap-stone. 

a horse for state or 
war. [tion of carbon. 

Steel, «. iron with a siaall pot- 
Steel, V. t. to harden. 

Steel-ed,* p. hardened, [steel. 

Sieel-ing, ppr. edging witli 

Steel-y, a. madeof Aeel, hard. 

Bteel-yard, n. an instrumenl 
for weighinff. 

Steep, a. sloping, inclined. 

Steep, n. a precipltoos place. 

Steep, V. t. to soak in a liquid. 

StCep-ed,* p. soaked, imbued. 

Stee'-ple, a. a spire of a church. 

Stee'-pled,* c nirnished with 
steeples. 

Steep-ness, n. steep descent 

Steep-y, a. having steep de- 
clivity, [ux kind. 

Steer, n. a young male of ths 

Stefir, V. t. or >. to direct 

Steer-aj^, n. room in a ship. 

Steeived,* p. directed in iti 
course. [eming. 



Stfty-mak-er, n. a maker of | Steer-ing, ppr. directing, gov 



Stays, a. pi. a bodice for fe- 
males. 

Stead, n. place, room, turn. 

Stead -fast, a. firm, constant 

Stead'- fast, ad. firmly. 

Stead'-fast-ness, n. constancy. 

Stead-i-ly, ad. with firmness. 

Stead'-i-nesa, n. constancy. 

Stead'-y, a. firm, constant. 

Stead'-y, v. t. to hold or keep 
film. 

Steak, a. a slice of beef, &c. 

Steal, V. t or t. p. stole; pp. 
stole, Bt&len; to take from 
another pnvaXe]y and unlaw 



Sieal-er,n. athief. [fully.; paiatiog. 



Steers-man, n. one who steen 
a ship. ' [ing to stars. 

Stel'-lar, Stel'-lar-y, «. pertain- 
Stel'-late, a. resembling a star, 
radiated. [form m a star. 
Stel'-ii-form. a. being in tbe 
Stem, a. main body of a tree 
or other ptaut, stock of a fa- 
mily, [rent. 
Stem, o. t. to oppose as a cur 
Stem -med,* p. oppoet>d, stop- 
ped, [stopping. 
Stom'-ming, ppr. opposing, 
Stench, n. an onensive smell. 
Sten'-cU, n. ao iastrumeut for 



«0k 



11, 

Is. 



STB 
V. t. to paiat with 



graph'-i€, ) 



a. ex- 
■gniph'-i«'al, ( pressing 
iracters or stiort hand, 
jl'-ra-pher, n. a writer in 
hand. 

S'-ra-phy, n. the art of 
ig in short hand. 
> -ri-an, n. iiJce Stentor, 
oud. 

I. t. or t. to walk, fix. 
t. a pace, gait, degree. 
;hlid, n. a son or daugh- 
law. [law. 

a-Cher, n. a father in 
adth-er, n. a mother by 
age. 

;0n, n. a son in law. 
)ed, p. of Step. [mast. 
yed,*p. set, erected, as a 
ling, ppr. walking, ad- 
tng. [a door, 

itone, n. a stone before 
)-o-type, n. immovable 
[types. 
(-o-type, a. done on fixed 
!-o-type, V. t. to form or 
ose in fixed types. 
I, a. barren, unfruitful, 
'-i-ty, n. barrenness, 
et, n. a fish in Russia, 
whose roe is made the 
caviare. 

ing, n. English money, 
ing, a. genuine. [ship. 
n. the hinder part of a 
a. severe in look, harsh, 
-chase, n. a gun to fire 
the stern, 
-ly, ad. harshly, 
-ness, n. harshness, 
u-ta'-tion, n. the act of 
'jng. [sneeze, 

u'-la-tive, a. causing to 
u'-ta-to-ry, n. that which 
>ke8 sneezing. 
, V. t. to stow, as in a 
a hold, [local.] 
dore, n. one whose busi 
is lu stow goods, [boil 
V. t. or i. to seethe, to 
n. meat Btew<;d, a hot- 
e. 
-ard, n. a man who man 




STT * # STO S7» 

ages the concerns of anouiflr'«iStini'-u-]ant, a. tending to ex- 
household, estate, Itc. ^'j^jj ^^^^ action. 

~Lim'-u-I«le, v.t.lo excite, 
liui-u-la'-tion, n. act of exci- 

Ung. [excite. 

8tim'-u-la-tive, a. tending to 

S im'-u-la-tor,M.he that excites. 

Siini^u-lus, n. something that 
increases action in the ani- 
mal system. [pierce. 

Sting, V. t. p. and pp. stung; to 

Sting, n. an animal's weapon. 

Sting'-er, n. that which stings. 

Stin|'-ing, n.ppr.piercing with 
a sting. [nese. 

Stin'-gi-ly, ad. with covetoua- 

Stin'-|ri-nes8, n. mean covet- 
ousness. 

Stinc'-less, a. having no sting. 

Siin -&y, o. meanly covetous. 

Stink, n. an offensive smell. 

Stink, v.i.p. stank, stunk ; ^p. 
stunk ; to emit an ofilensiva 
smell. [tain task. 

Stint, n. a limit, restraint, cer- 

Siintj V. t. to bound, limit, re- 
strain. 

Siint-ed, p. limited, confined. 

Stint'-ing, ppr. limiting, re- 
straining. 

Sti'-pend, n. settled pay,8alary. 

StI-pend'-i-a-ry, a. receiving a 
stipend. [dots. 

Stip'-ple, V. t. to engrave by 



Stew'- aid-ship, n. offica. 
steward. 

Stew'- ing, ppr. seethi^k 
Slick, n. a short piece vfWood. 
Stick, V. t. p. wnd^pp* stuck ; 

to Gx, adhere, stup,#tab. 
Stick'-i-ness, n. quality of ad- 
hering, [tend. 
Siick'-lc, V. i. to strive, orcon- 
Stick'-Ie-back, n. a small fish. 
Stick'-led,* p. of Stickle. 
Stick'-ler, n. one who takes 

part. 

Stick'-y, a. viscous, glutinous. 
Stifi*, a. unbending, stubborn, 

rigid. 

StifT-cn, v.t.or i. to inake stiff. 
Stiff'-En-ed,*|». made stiff, or 

rigid. [stiff. 

Stilf-cn-ing, ppr. making more 
Stiff'-en-ing, n. something to 

make more stiff. 
Stiff-ly, ad. stubbornly ,rigidly. 
Stiff -neck-ed,* a. stubborn, 

obstinate. 

Stiff-ness, n.want of pliability. 
Sti'-fle, V. t. to suppress, choke. 
Stl'-fle, n. joint of a horse. 
Sti-fled,*;>.suppre8sed,choked. 
Sti'-fling, ppr. suffocating. 
Stig'-ma, n. brand, mark of 

disgrace. [stigma. 

Stig-mat'-ie, a. marked with a 
Stig'-ma-tlze, v. t. to mark with 

infamy. 
Stig'-ma-ti-zed,* p. marked 

with disgrace. 
Stile, n. a pin on the face of a 

dial. 
Sti-let'-to, n. a small dagger, 

an instrument to make eyelet 

holes. 

Still, V. t. to calm, quiet, distill. 
Still, a. calm,uilent, motionless. 
Still, ad. to this tune, neverthe- 
less. 

Still, n. a vessel, or boiler. 
Still'-bom, a. dead at the birth. 
Siiir-nPA<«, n. calm, quietneask 
Stil'-ly, ad. calMtj, quieUy. 
Stilt, n. a pi«'ce of wood w^h 



a shoulder to raise the feg^ a cent. 

above f he mud in w-alkiog. ■ TBtOat, the ennhi. 



Siip'-pled,* p. engraved with 
dots. 

Stip'-u-Iate, v. -t, to. covenant 
Stip-u-la'-tion, n. an agree- 
ment, [tracts. 
Stip'-u-la-tor, n. one who con- 
Stir, V. t. or I. to move, incite. 
Siir.n.a tumult, bU8tle,agitation 
Stir-red,* p. moved, agitated. 
Silr'-rer, n. one who stirs, an 
inciter. [ting* 
Silr'-ring, ppr. moving, agita- 
Stir-rup, It. iron for a horse- 
man's foot. 

Stitch, V. t. to sew loosely. 
Stitch,n.single pass of a needle. 
Stitch'-ed,* p. sewed loosely. 
Siitch'-ing,p/>r. sewing loosely. 
Sii'-ver, ». a Dutch coin about 



nirnlih « Honi IMe-wnrk, ■. wotk cdihUI- 



■Ukn. [wkhn. 



UM:k'-I.K:lijii. ■ 






Biock'-r, a. (hick, n<iui siid 
iLrm. [Kiwlbtliij In pnlu, 
Sia'-le, H. oiw whu aiTHiu In- 



*Sl'"*™''' """*'"'" 


iSl, 




iHore, ■] i 


s'lM-ln, ». ofStHj ; bken rs- 


Jlore! >. 1. 




BXiui' ncli', IL Ib« nrtui d1' di- 


JlOriUlon 


0inm'-»ll, (.(.ID bn.ili or en- 




dure (U.0 hre»t. 






BlD--i)-<^, 




aiork,.^ 


eta iiiB«i>'-i«, s. luiiiiiw 10 




itnnn, iL 


Bl«n.p,iie«H<uv- 






Jlum'-Sl 


J'F'''""'jS!;M.'?"'r^L' 


nulled. 



Snn(d,f.of *tini. [■ 
BIppk,m.*caU«UaiinrBl 



imp|-ini, tpT. hfJiding for- 
ttlcMp^-fnf ly, od, ivltb Knup- 

tLflfltiABiid lUIKaupproatfTay. 
Hinp. ■>. cennun nt inoMaii, 

Mine. [Roppnl. 

("lop'-pntB, ■. aue of bBlni 
fil»p'-(iul,'r.rl<>i«l,lllnilr.rEd. 
9Kqi'-piii, a. k nonpl*, « -'—" 



oiy-pU.., 



Ihu wlilcli laiunl 



BifMi-ed,* V. killed wlUivloTic*. tjtnut. ■- Ijup^ : — -..^ ~-^-- 
BiMui-diiaa, a. IIMSH H ■ Btinit'-ly, ■^■tnHi^v, liudly, 
•loiic. (i^iiB>nHis.'BinuI'-iKai,*«I>iniiB.briivur. 

gioiie-rrult.li. ftuii DM cun-^Binvei ■■ b plm na Sie, in 



Ktr-.- 



with fbrcfl, ipnln, Uuk 

JiFHLn^ II- kipnila,ibrce,Kiii^ 

fd, [fltnnlDB. 

atrkln-lng, f^. Mntdiliif , HI- 



akiMi. [tie iron " 






jnimniy. [»«» 

Sukn^-er, ■- a forelEiHTi k 
- %le, r. [. OF I. lo cliok*. 
-gted,* ^. cboKed, nS^ 



BTR 

Btran'^-gler, n. one who straii- 
gle& [a horse's throat. 

Straii"-gles, n. pi. swellings in 

Stran"-gu-ia-ted, a. compress- 
ed, [strangling. 

8traii"-gu-la'-tlon, n. the act of 



STR 



STU 



881 



8tran"-gu-ry, n. difficulty of 

discharging urine. 

Strap, n. a long strip of leather. 

Strap, V. t. to beat with a strap. 

Strap-a'-do, Strap-ade, n. a 

punishment. [strap. 

Strap'-ped,* p. beat with a 

Strap'-ping,ppr. beating, lai^e, 

lusty. 

Stra'-ta, n. pi. beds, layers. 
Strat'-a-^em, n. artifice, trick. 
Stra-ti-fi-ea'-tion, «. a forming 
into strafa. [layers. 

Stra'-ti-f I-ed,* p. formed into 
Stra'-ti-f y, v. t. to form into 
layers. 
Stra'-tum, ». pi. stratums, or 
strata; a layer, as of earth. 
Straw, n. a stalk of grain, 
pulse, Slc. mass of stalks. 
Straw, V. t. to scatter; see 
Strew. [its fruit 

Straw'-ber-ry, n. a plant and 
Straw'-cdl-or, n. a yellowish 
color. 

Stray, v. i. to wander. 
Stray, n. a beast that wanders. 
Stray-ed,* p. of Stray, [ving. 
Stray-ing, ppr. wandering, ro- 
Streak, H. a line of color, a 
Streak, v. t. to stripe, [stripe. 
Streak'-ed,*;r. variegated with 
stripes. 

Streak-y, a. striped, [current. 
Stream, n. a running water, a 
Stream, v. i. or t. to flow in a 
current. 

8iream-ed* p. of Stream. 
Stream-er, n. a flag. [ting. 
Stream-ingtppr. flowing, emit- 
Stream-let, n. a small stream, 
a rivulet. [current. 

Streamy, a. flowing with a 
Street, n. a way or road in a 
city. 

Street-wft/k-er, n. a prostitute. 
Strength , n. power to act, force. 
Strength'-cn, «. (. or t. to make 
strong. 



Strengtb'-en-ed,'*' p. made 
stronger. [strength. 

Strength'-en-er, n. that gives 

Strength'-en-ing, ppr. giving 
strength. [strength. 

Strength'-less, a. destitute of 

Stren -u-ous, a. eagerly press- 
ing, [zeal. 

Stren'-u-ous-ly, ad. with eager 

Stress, n. force, violence. 

Stretch, v. t. to extend, strain. 

Stretch, n. extension, extent. 

Stretch'-ed,* p. drawn out. 

Stretch'-er,n.one that stretches, 
a piece of timber, [spreading. 

Stretch'-ing, ppr. extending. 

Strew, V. t. to scatter. 

Strew'-ed,*p. spread over. 

Strew'- ing, ppr. scattering. 

Stri'-a-ted, a. streaked. 

Strick'-en, J), struck, advanced. 

Strie'-kle, n. a strike for grain. 

Striet, a. severe, close, rigid. 

Striet'-ly, ad. severely, rigor- 
ously. 

Striet'-ness, n. severity, rigor. 

Strie'-ture, n. contraction, crit- 

Strlde, It. a long step, [icism. 

Stride, V. i. p. strid, strode ; pp. 
Arid, stridden; to take long 
steps. [long steps. 

Stri'-ding,li|y^. walking with 

Stri'-dor, n. a harsh creaking 
noise. 

Strife, n. contention, rivalship. 

StrIfe-fRii a. contentious. 

Strike, V. t. p. struck ; pp. 

struck, stricken ; to lay on a 

blow, lower, surrender. 

Strl'-ker, n. one who strikes. 

Strl'-king, ppr. beating, hit- 
ting ; forcible, impressive. 

Stri -king-ly, ad. impressively. 

String, n. a slender line, a se- 
ries, [to furnish with strings. 

String. V. t.p. and pp. strung ; 
String -ed,* a. having strings. 
String'-h^lt, n. a twirching of 

the legs. [strings. 

String'-less, a. having no 
String'-y, a. ropy, viscid, [peel. 
Strip, V. t. to make naked, to 
Strip, n. a narrow shred, a slip. 
Strlpe/K. a line of a diflerent 

color. 



Stripe, V. t. to form with stripes. 
Strr-ped,* p. formed with 

stripes; [lad. 

Strip'-ling, n. a young man, a 
Strive, V. i.p. strove ; pp. striv 

en ; to contend, struggle, vie. 
Stri'-ver, n. one who makes 

efibrts. 

Stri'-ving, ppr. endeavoring. 
Stroke, n. a blow, a dash, a 

line. 

Stroke, v. t. to rub gently. 
Stro'-ked,*jp. rubbed gently. 
Stroll, V. t. to rove, ramble. 
Stroll, n. a ramble, excursion. 
SircJll-ed,* p. of Stroll. 
StroU-er, n. a rover, a vagrant 
Strong, a. vigorous, robust. 
Stron"g-er, a. more strong. 
Stron"g-est, a. most strong. 
Strong -ly, ad. powerfully. 
Stronr-hOld, n. a fortress, fort. 
Struck, p. and;;;;, of Strike. 
Strue'-ture, n. frame, an edi- 
fice, [deavor. 
Strug'-gle, V. i. to strive, to en- 
Strug'-gle, n. vigorous eflTort, 

agony. 

Strug'-gled,* p. of Struggle. 
Sirug'-gling, ppr. making great 

efibrts. 

Strum'-pet, n. a prostitute. 
Strut, «. a proud affected wallL 
Strut, V. t. to walk afiectcdly. 
Strut'-ted, p. of Strut. 
Stub, n. the stump of a tree. 
Stub, V. t. to grub up by the 

roots. [and thick. 

Stub'-bed,'*'|). grubbed up, short 
Stub'-bed-ness, n. shortness. 
Stub'-ble, n. stumps of rye, ice 
Stub'-^m, a. obstinate, firm. 
Stub'-born-ly, ad. obstinately. 
Stub'-born-ness, n. obstinacy. 
Stub'-by, a. full of stubs. 
Stue'-eo, n. a plaster of lime, 

whiting and pounded marble. 

Stue'-eo, V. t. to plaster with 

stucco. [stucco. 

Stue'-eo-ed,* p. overlaid with 

Stue'-eo-ing, ppr. plastering 

with stucco. 
Stuck, p. of Stick. 
Stud, n. a small post, a set of 
horses, a button, a nail, 



Hln- -rtl-.nu, a. i-ln-ii m tfiid)'. 

■ilU'-ril-MU \f, U. Whll CkM 

ippHraihHi. Icathm 

All dl-UWIKILiriMBpHU- 
1-, . l-y, B. I. or i. iDoalrttii 

minA. Jmlnd. 

Rciij;-7iiie, pji>-. appljiliig lb. 
"iitt njF malttr, ninlnue. 
Mi'lT MoBll,M™il,f — 



tiium'-Mc m. > trip, a bl^ndI 
giiim'-liloJ,*/. oHuumMt. 
fl pi'-blB, k. «aB ttol itam- 
Bniiu'-bUnj, Mr. ulpplni, - 
BiDin'-Mint-Uack, n. i u 



u'-pe-f l-ed >)i. madennpid. 

u'-pe-fl-ei, a. thai wtilcli 
Jupufl™. 

Bill' iK-r »,,. (. 10 make ■Wpld, 
Btu-pfia'-dtHU, a- atnaztogly 






Biu-prii'-itiHig-ly, odd. nut 

or beliH, awonUliLiur. [1,1. 
Blu'-pld, (, ytry ills, Iwiul 



»^^J^ly, m ttnalif, IwfdIIy. 
enir'-dl-BiH, >. nouinni, liu. 
BtKyi^. Bout, hardrMrant. 



-Sl^, I. a pen (b[ iwlae. 
Btjf'l-ani a. lultoma], d 

Hlyie, y raaniwr of wri 



Sif -let. a. ■■mail Donlard. 

JOB, OF penl [Ibe. 

Btjf^-tlt, a. mmlnlnE blKd- 
fiu'-a-kle, a, ilnl oar » tDnd. 



fl ub-ae'^it a. mndanuhuU. 

Rub-a^-lM, a. UKideialrjT ac- 
rid. Cdliiale. 

Sub»r-lem, tlnftfrior.iulHir- 

E4ub-«[-(cni, A. ou iDrt'iior affl- 
ur- rbv tuma. 

alt^a-fl'SS?^ ("i 'ESf u? 
Sub-B'-gue-oiU, ) dur Hic lui- 



8lil>-da», Bub-duai 



»,'»■■'*»'-'-■■ 

BgWeai', F. t id biinc nndc 
ii*-W-«|, f. BBde »i1,j«:l 

BQthjHe-^DII, a. R bfllHl und. 

8"^j«m™, a. Mw^i" 
Buhjoin; B. 1. ID add al Uu 

Bu1HoId'^,> p. BddRL 
auh'-Ju-(iU, ■. 1. lo ihIhh li 

BuHil5'.'-,l(.o,iua«g?'iS 

■ubldlBliig. ■ "■ [g^cd 
"■iWune'-am, a. addKl,iiiB 
^1ap^-»iy, a-aRsrUHh 
ib'-Ji-mate, 1 •. t. to n^a 
ib-IlnM. t BlUinUw 
Iheat (uiaalt 

*-»«««,■. prodnclori 
ilrlHiia-flDi], ■. ibcw 

_ltlL "" 

Biik-JlBw, a- liiny la awb 
^b-JlBH,H. Blunratyk 
JuMNofld,* a, lubHMi 

SDb-BiH-If , ad. in a Ml 



SUB 

g^'e, V. t. to put under 

gr'-ed,* p. put under 
[water, 
s'-ed,* a. being under 
'-sion, n. act of plung- 
ler water. 

-sion, n. act of yield- 
authority, obedience, 
tion. [bie. 

-sive,a. yielding, hum- 
-sive-ly, ad. with sub- 
[ence. 
-sive-ness, n. obedi- 
, V. t. or t. to yield, re- 
[ing subordinate, 
lin-a-cy, n. state of be- 
lin-ate,a. inferior, sub- 
[subject. 
din-ate, v. t. to make 
lin-ate-ly, ad. in asub- 
e manner, [subjection, 
lin-a'-tion, n. a state of 
', V. t. to procure to 
false oath. 

-a'-tion, n. act of se- 
to a bad action, 
-ed,* p. procured to 
false oath. [oms. 

'-er, n. one who sub- 
na, n. a iisummons for 
ses. [subpena. 

na, V. t. to summon by 
ibe, V. i. to sign, attest, 
ih-ed*, ;;. written un- 
tb. [his name beneath. 
i'-ber,n.(>n«' who writes 
ip'-iion, n. the signing 
me. attestation, 
queiice, n. the state of 
ng. 

(|U*int, a. following, 
quent-ly, ad. iu time 
fig. 

v'e. V. t. to serve, 
v'-i-eace, n. instrumen- 
[tal. 
v'-i-ent, a. instrumen- 
e, V. I. lu sink, fall, 
dene, n. a sinking, 
'-i-a-ry, a. asniHting, 
[subsidy to. 
tiw.«», r. t. to pay a 
dy, n. aid in money, 
n, V. t. to sign under. 



SUB 

Sub-sist', V. i. or t. to exist, live. 

Sub-sist'-ence, n. being, sup- 
port. 

Sub-sist'-ent, a. having being. 

Sub'-soil, n. soil between tJie 
surface and base. [species. 

Sub-spe'-cies, n. division of a 

Sub'-stance, n. a being, essen- 
tial part, body, matter, goods. 

Sub-stan'-tial, a. real, solid. 

Sub-stan-tial'-i-ty, n. reality- 

Sub-stan'-tial-ly, ad. realljF* 

Sub-Stan'- tial-ness, n. firmness. 

Sub-stan'-tials, n. pi. material 
parts. 

Sub-Stan'- tlate, v. t. to prove. 

Sub'-stan-tive, n. a noun. 

Sub'-stan-tive, a. noting exist- 
ence. 

Sub'-sti-tute, n. one who acts 

for another, that which is 

used for another thing. 

Sub'-sti-tute, v. t. to put in the 

place of. [of one for another. 

Sub-sti-tu'-tion, n. the putting 

Sub-straet, o. e. to take away 

part. 

Sub-strae'-tion, n. deduction. 
Sub-stra'-tum, n. a layer under 
something. [building. 

Sub-str ue^|p n, n. an under- 
Sub-tend^lPPrl. to lie or extend 
under. (/irch. 

S ub-tens'e, n. the chord of an 
Sub-tep'-id, a. moderately 
warm. [evasion. 

Sub'-ter-fujre, n. an excuse or 
Sub-ter-ra'-ne-an, ) a. being 
Sub-ter-ra'-ne-ou8, ) under the 
surface of the eartli. 
Sub'-til, a. fine, thin, artfVil. 
Sub-til-i-za'-tion,ii.refinement 
Sub'-til-lze, V. t. to make fine. 
Sub'-til-ly, ad. thinly, finely, 
artfully. 

Sub'-til-nefls, n. fineness, craft 
Siib-til'-i-ty, n. fineness, craft. 
Sub-traet', v. t. to withdraw a 
part. 

Sub-traet'-er,n.he thatdedncts. 
Sub-trae'-tion, n. the taking a 
letiser sum from a greater, a 
withdrawing. 

Sub-traet'-ive, a. tending to 
subtract. 



sue 

Sul)-tra-hend', m number to be 
subtracted. [awl 

Sub'-u-iate, a. shaped lika an 
Sub- urb'-an, a. inhabiting 8ul>- 
urbs, [city 

Sub'-urhs, n. pi. confines of .. 
Sub-ver'-sion, n. total over 
throw. [ruin 

Sub-vers'-ive, a. tending to 
Sub-vert', v. t. to overthrow, 
ruin. [throws. 

Sub-vert'-er, n. one who over- 
Su€-ce-da'-ne-ou8, a. supply- 
ing. Ltute. 
Sue-ce-da'-ne-um, n. a subeti- 
Suc-ceed, V. i. or t. to foUow- 
Sue-ceed-ing, /?pr. following. 
Sue-cess', n. prosperity. 
Sue-cess'-fnl, a. prosperous. 
Sue-cess'-fj}l-ly, ad. prosper- 
ously, [things. 
Suc-ces'-sion, n. series of 
Sue-cess'-ive, a. following in 
order. [order. 
Suc-cess'-ive-iy, ad. in regulai 
Sue-cess'-ive-ness, n. regulai 
order. [success. 
Sue-cess'-less, a. having no 
Sue-cess'-or, n. one wlio suc- 
ceeds, [short. 
Sue-cinet, a. girded, brief,- 
Sue-cinet'-ly, ad.8hort]y, brief- 
ly. 

Sue-cinet -nefl8,N. conciseness. 
Sue-eor, v. t. to relieve in dis- 
tress, [tress. 
Sue'-eor, n. assistance in di»- 
Sue-€or'-ed,* p. assisted. 
Sue'-eor-er, n. one who suo- 
cors. 

Su€'-€o-ry, n. wild endiye. 

Sue'-eo-tash, n. a mixture of 

green maiz and beans, [sap. 

Sue'-eu lence, n. fullness of 

Sue'-eu-lent, a. juicy, AiH of 

sap. [sink under. 

Sue-eumb', v. t*. to yield, to 

Sue-eus'-sion, n. a shaking, a 

jolt. 

Such, a. being of the like kind. 
Suck, V. t. to draw witb ths 
mouth. 

Suck'-ed,* p. drawn in, imbi- 
bed. 
I Suck'-er, m. a shoot, a flab. 



Hue'' (inn, ■. lliF «cl ofdnwlni 

SlI-lll'-IJOII.H.llHUl oTtwitM 

Inf. llMlli 

Ehr-di-ln-ir. ". m nnanup 

eud'-Jpn, a. CDBilnl irltfeoui 

BUllcc 

Bud'-d-^lir.ai-aDeipwInllj 
BiHiliii-ir'-le, •- bmdli^ ic 



In taw. \fiejl. 

Ph--«, m. ht Bb-iat iHo tii- 
BuT-BiF, B. t M i to t™*. »l- 

liiw. [eudurt^ 

Pur-CFi-a-lilD, a. iliu n»y >r 



iir-fl"<lail, s. Bdcquaj 

Uf-ll"-ciBlHl, «i 






i''-nj-«a-tln|-ly, id- n 
'-f»-eB'-ti«i, ■. Uie ai 



S|ic'-iir-ldiir,K.intatofjafliied 



Su^iSj 



lis-; 



:]-dBl, 1. penalolng I 



BD)l!ii.'i,DrMaM«t>eflIted 
SQli-a-lile, •- filitlspH, ac 

BQU^-b];, cd. Buy, miipitrJ;. 
B[llt-«i, ^. od»B^ plenaeil 

fllrrf. --":■; lUUonci 






il'-liy, ». « csnLage Rit gne 



Sul'-ll-«d,' p. iOilMl, n 



■iSC" 



qulllln of aulpbuF. (ulfbui. 
^Dl'-pliiv-lB, d. pflrodolnc u 
Haf-^ar-aiu, a.likii lulplur. 



ovEi heul (r^lnl- 



III-DII8-1y, Ad. ii 



SUP 

, a. clad in radiance. 
, n. the Chrifltian Sab- 
Crate. 
V. t. to part, to sepa- 
ed,* p. separated, di- 

I, n. an inatrument to 
i time by the shadow 
e. [sun. 

»d,* a. dried in the 

a. diverse, several, 
[fish. 
». a peculiar sort of 
-er, n. a plant 
ind pp. of Sing: 
uid pp. of Sink. 
a. wantingsun beams. 

a. resembling the 

I. exposed to the sun. 

tn. first appear- 
Qg, S &nce of the sun 
)ming. 

> n. the disap- 
ing, I pearance of the 
e close of the day. 
e, N. the light of the 



>, ia. bright 
ly, ) the sun's 



with 
rays, 



Dr t. to eat a supper, 
little taken with the 
[or upon. 
prefix, denotes eUtove 
ble, a. that may be 
>. [abundant, 

ound', V. t. to be very 
ound'-ing, ppr. or a. 
idant. 

lund'-ance, n. more 
ifiicient. 

und'-ant, a. more 
igh. [and above. 
1', V. t. to add over 
di"-tion, n. the act 
ddin^. 

^el'-ie, a. superior to 
i. 

-nu-ate, v. t. to im- 
d age. 

nu-a-ted, p. or a. 
>d by old age. 
. grand, magnificent. 
, ad. grandly. 



SUP 

Su-per-ear-go, n. one who has 
the care of a cai^o. 
Su-per-cil'-i-a-ry, a. being a- 
bove the eyebrow. 
Su-per-cil'-i-ous, a. haughty. 
Su-per-cil'-i-ous-ly, ad. with 
haughtiness, [bearing temper. 
Su-per-cil'-i-ous-ness, n. over- 
Su-per-em'-i-nence,n. superior 
eminence, [in a high degree. 
Su-per-em'-i-nent, a. eminent 
Su-per-em'-i-nent-ly, ad. iira 
superior degree. 
Su-per-er-o-ga'-tion, n. a doing 
more than duty. 
Su-per-ex'-cel-lence, n. supe- 
rior excellence. [cellent. 
Su-per-ex'-ceMent, a. very ex- 
Su-per-fe-ta'-tion, n. a second 
conception on a former one. 
Su-per-fi"-cial, a. being on the 
surface. [mrface only. 
Su-per-fi"-cial-ly, ad. on the 
Su-per-fi"-cial-ness,ii. shallow 
ness. 

Su-per-fi"-cies, n. surface. 
Su'-per-f inc, a. very fine. 
Su-per-flu'-i-ty, n. excess. 
Su-per'-flu-ous, a. exceeding 
what is wanted. 
Su-per-hu'-man, a. beyond 
what is human. [on. 

Su-per-in-eumb'-ent, a. resting 
Su-per-in-duce, v. t. to bring in 
as addition. [on. 

Su-per-in-du'-ced,* p. brought 
Su-per-in-tend', t>. t. to oversee. 
Su-per-in-tend'-ence, n. inspec- 
tion, [ager. 
Su-per-in-tend'-ent, n. a man- 
Su-pe'-ri-or, a. higher, greater. 
Su-pe'-ri-or, n. one older or 
higher. 

Su-pe-ri-or'-i-ty,n. higher rank. 
Su-per'-la-tlve, o. of the high- 
est degree, [highest degree. 
Su-per'-la-tive-ly, ad. in the 
Sii-per'-la-tive-ness, n. state of 
being in tlie highest degree. 
Su-per-lu'-nar, i a. being a- 
Su-per-lu'-na-ry, \ hove the 
muon. [world. 

Su-per-mun'-dane, a. above the 
Sii-pern'-al, a. being above, ce- 
lestial. 



SUP 



885 



Su-per-nat'-u-ral, «. being be- 
yond the laws of nature. 
Sii-per-nat'-u-ral-ly, ad. in a 
manner beyond the laws of 
nature. 

Su-per-nu'-me-ra-ry,tt. exceed- 
ing the number necessary. 
Su-peitfoy'-al, a. denoting th% 
largest paper, [ply to exceaeu 
Su-per-sat'-u-rate, v. t. to sup- 
Su-per-serlbe, v. t. to write a- 
bove. [over. 

Su-per-serl-lHjd,* p. written 
Su-per-s€rip'-tion, n. a writing 
over or on the outside. 

'Su-per-sede, v. t. to take th« ^^ 
place of. ^9 

Su-per-se'-ded,jr. displaced, n 
Su-per-se'-ding,pjir. coming la 
the place of. [ligu>n. 

Su-per-sti"-tion, n. rigor in re- 
Su-per-sti"-tious, a. scrupulous 
to excess. 

Su-per-sti"-tious-ly, ad. in a 

superstitious manner, [bove. 

Su-per-stra'-tum, n. a layer a- 

Su-per-struet', v. t. to build on 
any thing. [on something. 

Su-per-strue'-tion, n. a building 

Su-per-struet'-ure, n. what is 
built on something. 

Su-per-vene, v. i. to come ex- 
traneously. [extraneous. 

Su-per-ve'-ni-ent, a. coming as 

Su-per-vl'-sal, ) n.inspecuon, 

Su-per-vi«'-ion, s an oversee- 
ing. 

Su-per-vlse, v. t. to oversee. 

Su-per-vl-sed,*p. inspected. 

Su-per-vi-ior, n. an overseer. 

Su'-plne, n. a word from a 

Su-plne, a. indolent. [verb. 

Su-plne-ly, ad. carelessly. 

Su-plne-ness, n. careleasnesai 

Sup'-ped,*p. of Sup. 

Sup'-per, It. the evening meaL 

Sup'-per-less, a. having no sup- 
per, [craft 

Sup-plant', V. t. to displace by 

Sup-plant-a'-tion, n. actof suj^ 
planting. [dermine^ 

Sup-plant'-er, n. one who un- 

Sup'-ple, a. pliable, flexible. 

Sup'-ple, V. t. or i. to mak« 
pliable. 



« nrp 


SUR 


8UK 


W,4«i,.,.»«J»H«ftWBli- 


flu-prnnun'-rliiiica. above die 






>v."irt liboniy. 


conqoCT. ' ■ iteov'EJS 


tl.l^ii-CD'-ll.«,s. hiin^^ 

Buiuiiy, t.f. corwn, funiu.iu 


'/^'.".Vl^'lhaWih- 




Sur'-B]e.ii-iimle,loQt,«Mii!lL- 


£-SiWl,„„i£ 


t^,. -i 


f "'""i™ •"•"'l' -BiBtemei 


";■;.&"' ■■-™*''^^^ 


t7!^vm.l,:,.T^'^^"J^t 


'^^'^^^-^'-'-^''*^'^j^: 




Biip-porm.n.li.tb»l iwulni. 
P'll'po^-bJi.Hfaim.ybe 


9urwr-«d • . n„',Sr»iii 


::ifi;."!ftri 


Siii-prt'-rtng-ly, a^ In I an- 
Sgr-rB.'-d,y,lyl^„p„„ 


»\i^ I.A.B, .u 1. to lilTdain) 


Hui' fcir, ■. ruinnaa bi acm. 


^:;;;;;--^;;i:^;ir^ 


ES^"HS'^' 




iS^^iSI 


'';i;r''*'"'^'"""' 


1^'™!^. '"'"•""'f^ui^t 


8u,'-«-Al, t pm-i^KTS 




Rurtfy, trtttntlnbiiw,^. 




Bup -pii-r.i», V. 1. M t to gcre- 




lIVFlJ ■ ' 


Bi.|. pum'-lion, .1. rtioiulni la- 


m.-.lly." " 


.■i"^ly,-.vi«..plnn«- 


gup' -ira-.Ml«. <l. l«N»Ull| 


SuF'-ly, L iponM.', crabbHl, 


i«. "^ * cd™«»- 


^.S™!"'"''-'""^'''"- 


fSi^i^'/'^nllSS 


S-Ki'^";!"^''-^ 


8u(-iiiiu-,iLitu.plB|<ni. 




^K-^^^rj;^' 


a^-ml'-.t4l,',. Ihoimhl, In. 


aur-.ty-oi-lhiD. ■■. ^ 



SUV 

ra], n. a living beyond 
r. [the life of ai\(>thcr. 
!, V. t. to live beyond 
/ed,* p. of Survive. 
idiig, ppr. outliving a- 

[notlier. 
iTor, n. who outlives a- 
iror-ship, n. office of a 
•r. 

ti-bil'-i-ty, n. the qual- 
eceiving impressions, 
-ti-ble, a. impressible, 
-ti-ble-ness, n. suscep- 

[mittiritf- 
-tive, a. capable of ad- 
ate, V. t. to rouse, ex- 
Ling. 
I'-tion, It. act of rous- 
t', V. t. to imagine or 
It. 

t'-cd,;;. imagined, 
d', V. t. to hang, delay, 
d'-er, n. one that sus- 

d'-cr«, n. pi. braces, 
s'e, n. state of uncor- 
[a time, 
'-sion, n. cessation for 
B'-o-ry,a. that suspends, 
-cion, n. mistrust, 
cious, a. apt to suspect, 
-cious'ly, ad. with sus- 
[ness to suspicion, 
cious-ness, n. liable- 
ral,n. a breathing hole, 
a'-tion, n. along breath. 
I, V. t. to bear, endure, 
j-a-ble, a, that can be 
ted. Qtaincd. 

i-ed,* p. upheld, main- 
i-er, n. that which sua- 
[tains. 
nance, n. food that sus- 
-ta'-tion, n. support, 
ra'-tion, n. a whisper- 

, n. one who attends an 
to sell provisions and 
t. 

, n. in India, a widow 
t burnt on the funeral 
hf.T husband. 
;, n. a seam, joint of the 
[er, chief, 
ran, a. supreme iu pow- 



SWA 

Suv'-e-ran, n. a supreme lord 

or ruler. [er. 

Suv'-e-ran-ty, n. supreme pow- 
Sw^b, n. a mop for cleaning 

floors, spunge for cleaning the 

mouth. 

S w^b, V. £. to wipe with a swab. 
Swabber, n. one who uses a 

swab. 

Sw^-dle, V. t. to swathe. 
Sw^-dle, n. clothes round the 

body. [clothes. 

Sw^d-dled,''' p. bound in tight 
Sw^d-dling-band, ) n. a cloth 
Sw^d-dlin^-eloth, J wrapped 

round an infant. 
Swag, V. i. to sink by its weight. 
Swag'-ged,* p. of Sioag. 
Swag'-ger, v. i. to boast, brag. 
Swag'-ger-ed,* p. of Swagger. 
Swag'-ger-er,n.onewho brags. 
Swag'-gy, a. hanging down. 
Swain, n. a pastoral youth. 
Swale, n. a tract of low land. 
S wal'-lo w, n. a bird, the throat. 
Sw^l'-lOw, V. t. to take down 

the throat. [stomach. 

Sw^r low-ed,* j). taken in the 
Swj>r-low-ing, ppr. taking in 

the throat. 

Swam, p. of Stoim. [ground. 
Sw:jmp, n. wet, soft, spungy 
Swr^nip y, a. soft and spungy, 

wet. [fowl. 

Sw^n, n. a large white water- 
S w^ns'-down, n. a soft woolen 

cloth. [flannel. 

Sw9.n'-skin, n. a soft kind of 
Sw^p, V. t. to exchange, to bar- 
ter, [tered. 
Swapped,* p. exchanged, bar- 
Sw^td, n. grassy surface of 

land. 

Sw^rd, V. t. to produce sward. 
Swarded, ) a. covered with 
Swftrd-y, \ sward. 
Sw^rm, n.,1 great multitude. 
Swftrm, V. i. to leave a hive iu 

a body. 

Swann-ed,* p. of Sioarm. 
S w^rm-iiigi j>/>r. issuing from 

a hive. [ny. 

Swgrt, Sw^rth, a. black, taw- 
Swf^rih'-i-iy, ad. with a tawuy 

hue. 



SWE 



S9S 



Sw^rth-i-ness, n. a dark com- 
plexion, [tawny. 

Swftrth'-y, a. of a dark hue, 

Sw^sh| n. a narrow sound. 

Sw{).th, n. a line of grass mow 
ed. 

Swathe, It. a band, or bandage. 

S waChe, V. £• to bind with cloth. 

Swafh-ed,"" p. bound with a 
bandage. [em. 

Sway, V. t. or t. to wield, gov 

Sway, n. rule, command, pow 
er. [ed. 

Sway-ed,* p. governed, wield • 

Sway-ing, jp/»r. wielding. ^ 

Sweal, V. t. to melt, to blai^^ , 
away. tV:' 

Sweal-ed,* p. of Sweal' v^' 

Swcal-ing, ppr. .melting and 
running. 

Swear,??. i.p.swore;pp. sworn ; 
to affirm with a solemn appeal 
to €tod for the truth of what 
ia affirmed. 

Swear, V. t.to put to an oatb. 

Swear-er, n. one who swears. 

Swearing, p;»r. affirming un- 
der oath, putting to an oath. 

Swear-ing, n. profaneness.- 

S weat, n. the sensible moisture 
which issues through the porei 
of an animal. 

Sweat, V. i. or t. to emit moist- 
ure through the pores. 

Sweat'-ing,;;pr.emitting moist- 
ure by Uie skin, causing to 
sweat. [sweat. 

Sweat' -i-nesR, n. moisture from 

Sweat'-y, a. muist with sweat. 

S we'-disli,a. pertaining to Swe- 
den. 

Sweep, V. t.p. and pp. swept; 
to brush witli a broom, pass 
along, fetch a long stroke. 

Sweep, n. act of sweeping, 
compass, range, a large oair. 

Sweep-ings, n. what is swept. 

Sweep-stake, n. one who wini 
all. 

Sweet, a. grateflil to the taste. 

Sweet-bread, n. the pancreas. 

Sweet-brl-er, n. a fragrant 
shrub. [sweet. 

Sweet-«n, v. t. or t. to make 

Sweet-en-ed,* p. made iweet. 



888 



SWI 



Swcpt-«n-er, n. that glvei 

8we«>tii('s«. 

Swet'i heart, n. a lover. 
iSw(H.>t-inK, n. a sweet apple, 
flwcrt-isli, a. somewliat sweet. 
SwOf t-Iy, ad. grateAilly. 
Swe(>t-iiieat,n. fVult preiierved. 
Sweet- new, n. gratefulDeaa to 

the taste. [sweet smell. 

Sweet-scent-ed, a. having a 
tiweet-sracll-ing, a. fragrant. 
Bwect-wiir-iain, ». a species 

of pinks. [tend. 

Swell, V. i. or t. to dilate or ex- 
Swell, n. extension of bulk. 
8wcir-cd,*p. enlarged, dilated. 
Gwell'-ing, ppr. growing larg- 
Swell'-ing, n. a tumor. [er. 
6wclt'-er, v. i. or t. to paritb 

with heat. 
Swelt'-er-ed,* p. oppressed 

with heat. 

Bwelt'-ry, a. almost mdtiing. 
Swerve, t». i. to deviate. 
Swerv'-ed,* p. of Swerve. 
6werv'-iug, ppr. deviating, in- 
clining. 

Bwitl, a. moving with celerity. 
Swift, n. a reel, a lizard. 
Swifi'-ly, ad. rapidly, with ve- 
locity, [ty. 
Swift'-ness, n. rapidity, celeri- 
Swi^', V. I. or t. to drink in large 

dniiigiits. 

Swill, 0. t. to drink largely. 
Swill, n. drink for swine. 
Swiir-(id,* p. drank in large 

drnui^litd. [ciously. 

Swill'-er, n. who drinks vora- 
Svvini, V. i. p. swam ; pp. 

swum ; to move on a fluid, to 

float, ti) be dizzy. 
S wiin'-nier,'n. one who swims. 
Swini'-niing, ppr. floating. 
Swim'-iniiig, n. a moving on 

water. [struction. 

Pwini'-niing-ly,ad. without ob- 
Suiii'-dl»', M. t.tndofrau<igro8H- 

ly, orwii-i (I'lih-jrate artiticc. 
Swill' (II (I,* ;;. cheated. 
Suiri'-<ller, n. a cheat, [low. 
Swine, n. a hog, a hoggish fel- 
Swints-herd, n. a keeper of 
swiue. 
Swing, V. i. or t. p. and pp. 



SYC 

swung; to move when sus- 
pended. 

Swing, If. a wavine motion, 
sweep, unrestrained liberty. 
Swin/I^e, v. t. to beat soundly. 
Swin^-ed,/r. beat, hutinaded. 
Swing'-er, n. one who swings. 
Swing'-inv, ppr. waving, 
brandishing. [beating. 

Swln"-gle, V. t. to clean flax by 
Swin"-gled,* ^. cleaned by the 
swinffUng knife. [tree. 

Swin' -gle-tree, n. a whiffle 
Swin"-gling, ppr. beating for 
cleaning. 

Swin"g-ring-AnIfe, ) n. an in- 

Swin"-gle, ( strument 

of wo<xi, like a large knife for 

swindling flax. [of flax. 

Swin -gle-tOw, ». coarse part 

Swing'-tree, n. a swingle tree. 

SwI'-nish, a. like swine, gross. 

Swipe, ) n. the beam, movinc 

Sweep, f on a post, by which 

water is raised in a well. 

Switch, n. a flexible twig. 

Swiv'-el, n. a ring turning on a 

staple, a small gun tliat may 

be turned. [movable pin. 

Swiv'-el, V. i. or t. to turn on a 

Swoon, V. t. to faint ; n. a faint- 
ing fit. 

Swoon'-ed,* pp. of Swoon. 

Swoon'-ing, %. a fainting, syn- 
copy. 

Swoop, V. t. or t. to fall with a 
sweeping motion. 

Swoop, n. a pouncing on, as a 
bird of prey. 

Swoop'-ed,* p. of Swoop. 

S word, n. a weapon for cutting 
or stabbing. [a sword by. 

S word belt, n. a belt to suspend 

SwOrd-fish, n. a fish with a 
long nose. 

Sword-{)lay-er, n. a fencer. 

Swore, p. of Swear. 

Sworn, p. and pp. of Swear. 

Sw\im,pp, of Swim. 

SwunK, p. of Swing. 

Sye'-a more, n. a species of 
fig tree. 

Sye'-o-plmn-cy, n. servility. 

Syc'-o-phant, n. an obsequious 
flatterer, a para:$ite. 



SYN 

Sy«-o-pfaanf-i«, c wrvilelf 

flattenng. [the syeopbant. 
Sye'-o-phant-Ixe, «. c to plav 
Syl-Iab -i«, a. pertalnlBf tosyt- 

lablea. [tion of ^ihUdea. 
Syl-lab-ie-a'-tion,». the fiMrma- 
Syl'-la-ble, n. a letter or eoiD- 

bination of letters uttered Iqr 

one impulse of the Toice. 
Syr-la-bus, m. an abstract. 
Syl'-lo-l^ism, n. an aipuDait 

of three propositions. 
Syl-lo-^-ti«, a. pettalniBg lo 

a syllogism. 

Sylph, n. a kind of fUij. 
Syl-van; see SOvm. 
Sym'-bol, n. a type or emblem. 
8ym-b<d'-ie, •. expresrriog bf 

signs. [resemblaaee. 

Sym'-bol-Ize, «. f . or t. lo have 
S]rm-met'-fi«-al, •.propoftioii- 

al. [due proportions. 

Sym-mef-Tie-al-Ij, td, witb 
Sym'-me-trize, «. t. to reduce 

to proportion. 
Sym'-me-try, m. prop<NlioB of 

parts to each other or to the 

whole. [common feelbig. 
Sym-pa-thef-ie, a. having a 
Sym-pa-thef -ie-al-Iy, ad. with 

common feeling. 
Sym'-pa-thlse, «. i*. to have a 

common feeling. 
Sym'-pa-thy, n. compaarion. 
Sym-pho'-ni-ous, a. harmoni- 
ous. [Bounds. 
Sym'-pho-ny, n. acc<^anceof 
Symp-tom, n. an aflfeetioa 
which attends a disease, a 



sign. 
■Symp-tom-af-ie, a. pertaining 

to symptoms proceeding fhun 

a prior disease. 
Symp-tom-at'-ie-al-Iy, ad. by 

means of symptoms. 
Syn'-a-gogue, n. an assembly 

of Jews or their place of wor- 
ship. 

Syn -ehro-nal, ) a. happen- 
Syn eliron'-ie-al, \ iiig at tho 

same time, simultanetran. 
Syn'-ehro-nism, ». simultane- 

ou9ness. 
Syn'-ehro-nize, «. t. to agree 

in time. 



flyn'-eo pik-ml, p. roair 
of* word, tnLerruplli-lu 






DBtiy««vi>M' 



Byn'-dls, II, a 
»j:,--H<!-tle. 1 

B7a-od'-<a-il HniUi, Ok Imr- 






lyii-ilief-]B-iii-]y, ai. byifa- 
iyr'-i-BB, a. panalning to Byr- 
Syrta,"' "■ ° [Uwl^ulib. 
iyt'-ln*^* » pipe IS' t^rai- 
iy."|liiW;ii.H.lA|«i»iih« 

)>ii'-iein,i>, cnnoecllnnoriuiriii 

iys-ieui-.f-Le, I t. peruin- 
fyi-wm-m -le-»l, ( ingloBve- 
brjD, melluidlca], cona^cteo. 

(hodtullj. IsyilFiDiiing. 

'^ya'-lcin-licB, g. 1. id rvduce lo 
Bieaiorj. [synem. 

3yii^-U!Ea'1-diif, nr- ftidArLiq 
ajV-UHy'l or a •yllBtle.'coi 
BjlhB 11° «i InSSiment ft 
niiiwliij ime, Qr cuulu 

BiHi-aJi'iLiinntdwIUiHrUia 
BJ[|io-in»ii, «. Binowra. 
By^-y-ty. «■ "if coujuneltn 
or nnpurfrion of »uy iwo ha 



;iS^-]Bt™fl"iiMP UM^ flu 

Voo'^ 1. 1 IirQhIblllnil, inl«- 

lo. ' * * [lieldHct^ 
]<ili-i»'-«1,* p, jnKtdlcied, 

'ab'-o-reliTiili'-D-rln, Tiib-nt, 
n. ■ tsbw. [Mb 

;ali'-u-lBr, 4. ^rmul lolo ■ w 

'.tchrrndhe, n, a CBtchTloap 



■Tai.k',v'.t.ori.KltMiafKW. 
Tub'-»Ib. ■. iQi^iM ma- 

cliliwifnrrsliilrif/lfel^ 
Taa'-kle, D. I. Ui QiuouiL to . 






j>nBll>l>i Hut mar 



M M T^'. H-llwllllulci a 
Coi a TbU-uI,- a. natliif 
IhlF. T.iU-uf, ». vM wh» 



Ti;-*«,». «M« 

im,iiiluifi«,.ll 
Ti -klug, ■■ I m 

T»L-bol, «. 



, dn* of quick 



Ti'-med,* p. gnille. 



lVk'-» livoiMiw,™. lummcily. 
IVJi-Hl.'a. uT TUt. luiKtu 
T^K'-sr, ki OBE wba UIP- 
Talk'-bif, ffr. con<endii|. 
ThIL a, SliD In nuuirc, JoHr 
Tii1'-14b. k. ■ iu, loll, trilml 
T^'-U-ai,' p.or not. 

Tal'-low, K. IwS fit of na u 
mal. [uUui 

Tsl'-low-cliin-d Irt.ii. oat wl 

Tal'-lj,*. t. or I, Ki III, 10 MR 
I'oL'-Jy-fag, jryr. uuilng lu i 



Tu'-ay, H. lui enrunetjTEliK 
lW-hi-n.iii. ». ■ iwDni will 



ir-pei-lng, 11 

'nipp'-lnir, ». m 



■«iVl,( ■,»v.li»~hlcli 

'■n'-vat,l tallica nre laid III 

tark and liquor, 
TuifTii^m Mrung lute, rclL>Ji. 
Tin^-gcDLm. ■ rlilulloe unich- 

iDf acuiVe. F^uliif (oiiiiililc. 
Tu-tt-bir-l-if, n. qiuluy ul 



T«ii"-«le,«.«t 

%i«A*,.u. 






n(,a> equal, MDlr 
olng i> <:UTii}«l 

'luucli llfbtly, B 



Ttpe-wdmi, ■. ■ wuriB bit 

Ta^-liaiue, a. ■ hanm da 
Ta'-tdr, w. > quIdrniKd 
AmcrlcA, ofOirtaiw* ofi i 



Ta' pk, ■■ lapMBT. 
T.p'^ped.*;. bmaclnd, 
Tap-pin,!, ff- Imiiesr 



,. / 



\ 






™l"' """"*" 



i«-fMi-ry, "d. wiih 



ing.Mf.deJoylng.iUT,- IcU lalea. 

uU, ibaip, keen, k'-|Tii'-i1u, K. i.lJGlrilUngulk. 

iMndofpleoipMlry.'TDl'-ller, », u [jralcr. gOBl|>. 
K. BD acid, eaJt Ibiaitd 'I'al'-ll tug, ppr- piBIi'ig, iMilp 



••Ul, n-otdn. III?!- 



....'-drf-lx, ai. wilh eicenof 

TS5s„-.™,...,Jrt 

Taw'-diy, a. gsod/ In diHa. 
Taw'-fni, pfT. Jtmlng bidu. 



Ts^li,'p.aHaaed,A 

TuAWii- OH •rlio UK 
Ti9fef,l>rr.reilnK,uc 
uaplinl,<>Ti<leo 



s-ia-ble, It. a lalile fiti lem~ 
acli, B. I. p. asAff, Uuglili 



Teacb-inf .n>r. luUui 



"TbS. 



B Ilultl flowlnr ram 
[Urn;u>I«ld. 






TEL 

Teu-ing, ppr. combing, vex- 

Teat, n. the nipple, a dug. [ing. 

Teeh'-nie, ) a. pertaining to 

Peeh'-nie-al, ^ thermits or to 
profesBions. [nteWBianner. 

Teeh'-ni€-al-ly, ad. in a tecli- 

Te«h'-ni«-al-neflg, ) n. quality 

Te€h-ni-eal'-i-ty, j of being 
teclinical. [spects the arts. 

Teeh'-nies, n. learning that re- 

Teeh-no-lo^'-l«-al, a. pertain- 
ing to technology. 

Teeh-nor-o-g:i8t, ». one who 
treats of terms of the arts. 

Teeh-nol'-o- Jy, n. a treatise on 
the arts, an explanation of 
terms of arL [building. 

Teeh-ton'-l€, o. pertaining to 

Ted, o. t. to spread or turn as 
grass. [awatli. 

Ted'-d«d, p. spread fntti the 

Ted'-der, n. a rope Mi tie a 

r beast in feeding. 

Ted'-der, v. t. to tie in feeding. 

Ted'-der-ed,* p. tied for feed- 
ing. 

Te De'-um, n. a hymn of joy. 

Te'-di-ous, a. slow, wearisome. 

Te'-di-o«p-ly, ad. slowly. 

Te'-dlf0i»-Be8s, n. tiresome- 
ness. ' 

Te'-di-um, n. irksomeness. 

Teem, v. i. or t. to abound. 

Tcem-ed,* p. of Teem, [young. 

Tcem-ing, ppr. producing 

Teem-less. a. barren, unfruit- 
ful, (twelve and twnnty. 

Teens, n. pi. years between 

Teeth, n. pi. of Tooth. 

Teeth, v. t. to breed teeth. 

Teeth-in2,ppr. breeding teeth ; 
n. dentition. 

Teg'-u-lar, a. pertaining to tiles. 

Teg'-u-ment, n. a covering. 

Teil, Teil-tree, n. the lime or 

Teint, n. see Tint. [linden. 

Tel'-e-graph, n. a machine for 
communicating information 
by signals for letters. 

Tel-e-graph'-i€, a. pertaining 
to a telegraph. 

Tel'-e-seope, n. an optical in- 
strument. 

T«i-e-seop'-ie, c. pertaining to 
atelMcope^ 



T£M % 

Tell, o. t.p. and pp. told ; to 
relate, inform, report, count. 

Tell'-er, n. one who counts, an 
officer who pays monev on 
checks. ^ [ing. 

Tcir-ing,p;»r. relatflf , inform- 

Tell'-tale, n. an oAcious in- 
former. 

Te-mer'-i-ty, n. rash boldness. 

Tem'-per, n. frame of mind. 

Tem'-per, v. t. to mix, qualify. 

Tem'-per-a-ment, n. constitu- 
tion. 

Tem'-per-ance, n. moderate 
indulgence of the appetites or 
passions. [ber. 

Tem'-per-ate, a. moderate, so- 

Tem'-per-ate-Iy, ad. witlnnod- 
erati(ui. [tiun. 

Tem'-per-ate-ness, n. modera- 

Ttan'-per-a-lure, n. state with 
regard to heat or celd. 

Tem'-per-ed,* p. duly mixed. 

Tem'-per-ing, ppr. mixing. 

Tem'-pest, n.* violent wind, a 
stQnn. [bulent. 

Tem-peirt'-a-ous, a. 8torniy,tur- 

Tera-pest'-u-ous-ly, ad. lurbu- 
lently. [iness. 

Tem-pest'-u-ous-ness, n.storm- 

Tem'-plar, n. student of law. 

Tcm'-ple, ». an edifice erected 
to some pagaiideiiy, a church, 
slope of the head. 

Tem'-plet, n. a piece of timber. 

Tein'-po-ral, a. pertaining to 
this life, not ecclesiaatical or 
spiritual. 

Tem-po-ral'-i-ties, ) n. secular 

Tera'-po-rals, ] posses- 
sions, or revenues. 

Tem'-po-ral-ly, ad. with re- 
spect to this life. [only. 

Tem'-po-ra-ri-ly, ad. for a lime 
Tem'-po ra-ri-npss, n. slate of 
being temporary. 
Tem'-po-ra-ry, a. continuing 
for a time only. 
Tem'-po-rize, v. i. to comply 
with the time or occasion. 
Tem'-po-rl-zed,* p. of Ttmpo- 
rtze. [server. 

Tem'-po-rlz-er, n. a time 
Tem'-po-rl-zing, ppr. time 

I serving. 



TEN 

Tempt, v.t.to entice, 
Tempt-a'-tion, ». act 
Tempf -ed, p. enticed 
Tempt'-er, n. one wh 

to evil. 
Tempt'-lng, ppr. en 
Ten, a. noting tbe sun 

five. 

Tcn'-a-ble, a. thatcai 
Te-na'-cious, «. holdi 
Te-na'-cious-ly,a<(.ad 
Tc-na'-cious-ness, n. i 

ness. 
Te-nac'-i-ty, n. adhef 
Ten'-an-cy, n. a he 

land. 

Ten'-ant, n. one w1 
Ten'-ant, v. t. to hold 

anL 
Ten'-ant-a-ble, a. fit t 
Ten'-ant-ed, p. held 

ant. 

Ten'-ant-less, a. havii 
Ten'-ant-ry, n. tenau 
Trtnch, n. a fish. 
Tend. v. t. to attend, i 
Tend -ed,"'p. attended 
Tend'-en-cy,T». drifi, • 
Tend'-er, n. a small v 

attends a larger t( 

provisions, &c., an < 
Ten'-der, a. soft, sort 
Tend'-er, v. t. to «j!fei 
T.!n'-der-ed,* p. offi 

scnted. 
Ten'-dcr-ly, ad. softi: 
Tend'-er-iug, ppr. ol 

payment. 
Ten'-d'^r-loin, n. a te 
Ten'-d«r-nCTS,it.softn 

ness. [tain 

Teud-ing, ppr. havii 
Teu'-din-ous, a. full o 
Ttm'-don, n. a hard 

cord by wfrich a mu 

tached to a bone. | 
Ten'-dril, n. the cl» 
Ten'-e-ment, n. a I 

apartment, that whi 
Te nps'-mus, n. inefl 

fort for stool. 
Tcn'-et, n. opinion he 

Ten'-f Old, a. ten tim 

r**n'-nis, n. a play w 

and bait. 



TW-or, ■. conrinnliy of 
pttrpon, pan in niuslc. 



Trnii'-fee, ■- > fro Juring m 
T.riu''lii-Bl,a.«ni]1ni!. 



Tcin, a. three, <»iiilr1iii|| 



Trn'-im, *. ■ boJdLiij. (<ii{. 

TrnB-ftw'-llDii.m.BMuf 

Tcp'-hl, s. lukewBiu. 



Tcr-e-blii'-dilne, u- puLainLng 

Te-red-, I n. thf borer, a « 
Te-re'-iLn.i worm Ihsl perl 



■f^S^^M^"" IdS" 



TfM, H. a tuilrf Id m melK]^ 

7ist'- ft-iMK>ii'^ 4- JuvLq|{ a luirA 

r™i'-k-niEnr, i>. a will, nne uf 
tliB dirlair.iu. of liie Bnrln- 



Ter'-l-klT, ^d^rtEli'irnhr, 

'^™'' ™ into ^ni" "^^ 
Tbi rir-le, a-adapiHt la ticlle 
lerror. [lai--- 

Ter'-i-fl-ed,*».fri.h1en. 
Ter'-rl-^, •. t. lo ni( 

Tvi-rl-Kr-n-al, a. pcrtuTnl 



TenVly, otf , ueaUy, aiiiiioliitr. 



rS»-. 



1. rpr. piinlng By k 



rel'-n-niia, n. tbe Inckaljiw. 

re-uui", •. rock fan nr bluK 

rtT-s-nu, hfial 111 haad la 



S04 THA 

IVt'-ra-ehord, n. a ■erina of 

four sonii<i8. [antilrs. 

IVt'-ra con, n. a future of four 
Tet ra lic'-dnil, a. ll&Ting four 

pquHl trlanslfw. 
T»>i-ra-li«*'-<lr«»n, n. a fii^ure of 

four (M]u;il triaiisletf 
T«'-trJirch, n. tUv. ffovernor of 

a fourth iiart of a province. 
Te-triirclr uf, f n. tlie fourth 
1\'t' rjircli-y, \ part of a 

proviiici!. * fof four syllables. 



THE 

Thanks-fiiv'-inif, w. act of piv- 
ing thaiikn, a day for oxprrw- 
injK ptaiiinde. [ofthanki*. 
T'lniik-ufirthy, a. d^'iw.'rviog 
That, a. pron. or substitute^ 
dofigiiatiii? a particular per- 
son or thing, a word or stiii- 
teucp. 



Thatch, w. straw for coverins. Tht-ol'-o-^st, w. out; vpnA-d 



THE 

Thfi-ojr'-o-ny, ». the generr 

tion of Iicathen deities. 
Tlif o-Io'-^i an, n. one versed 

in divinity. « 

Th- o lo*'-ic-aI, a. pertaining 

to thcoldiry. 
TJie-o-log^'-lc-al-ly, a4. arcord- 

ing to theology, [in thnoh^y. 



Thatch, 
straw 
Thatrh'-ed,* 



t. to cover with 

[thatch. 

coverod with 



Vt ra-xyllah' ic, a. consisting.' Thatch'-rr,Tf.one whothaich<'8. 



Tot-ra-syJ'-la-ble, n. a word ol 
four syllables. 

T('t'-t<'r,n.&eutancousdisf;a8(>. 

Tf'u-ton'-ie, a. noting what 
b<>lonf:s To thi; Teutons or an- 
rirrit (icrnians. 

Tew'-»;I, w. an 4ron pipe in 
forges to receive Uie pipe of 
th(; bellows. 

Text, n. pa>^age splocted as 
the suhjiTl of dif>coursi*. 

T»:xt'-boyk, n. a book of gene- 
ral nrinripics for Ktudcnts. 

Text-hand, n. a large hand in 
writitig. 

Tex'-tile, a. woven. [text. 

Te.\t'-u-al, a. contained in the 

T»?xl'-u ul ist, > n. one well 

Text'-u-a-ry, \ versed in the 
Scriptures. [the text. 

Text'-u-a-ry, a. contained in 

Text'-urc, n. manner of weav- 
ing, [paridun 



I'hatch'-iugjpiir.covcringwilh 
straw. [or snow. 

Thaw, V. t. or t. to melt as ice 

Thaw, n. tlie dissolution of 
frost. [ed. 

Thaw'-rd,*p. melted, diesolv- 

Thaw'-ing, ppr. melting, as 
frost or snow. 

The, a. or definitive^ denoting 
a particular person or thing. 

»The'-a-tpr, ) w. a play-house, a 

"The'-a-tre, \ house for shows. 

The at'-ric, ) a. pertaining 

The-at'-ric-al, \ to the stage 
and itx exhibitions. ■ 

The-at'-ric al-ly, ad. in a man- 
jier suiting the stage. 

Thee, pron. objective case sin- 
gular of Thou. 

Theft, n. a felonious taking of 
properly privately from the 
owner. [tlieni. 

Their, pron. adj. belonging to 



Than, ad. or con. noting com- ! The'-isui, n. belief in a God. 



Thank, v. t. to express grati 

tudc. 
Thank, Thanks, n. expression 

of giatitude or scase of favor 

received. 
Thank'-ed,*;>. of Thank. 
Thank'-ful, a. grateful. 
Thank'-fjil- ly, ad. with a grate- 
ful sense of favors. 
Thank'-f^l-ness, n. gratitude. 
Thaak'-ing, ppr. expressing 

gratitnde to. 
Thank'- lens, a. unthankful. 
Thanlc'-less-nftss, n. want of 

gratitude, [ing of gratitude. 
Thank-of '-fer-ing, n. an otfer- 
Thanks-giv'-ing, a. rendering 

thanks for a favor. 



The'-ist, n. one who believes 

in the being of a God. 
The'-ist i€, i a. pertaining 
Tlie-ist'-ie-al, S to theism or 

to a theist. [ They. 

Them, pron. objective case of 
Theme, n. subject or topic. 
Thein-selv'ea, pron. pi. them 

and selves. [case. 

Then, ad. at that time, in that 
Thence, ad. from that place. 
Thence forth, Thence-for'- 

w^rd, ad. from that time. 
The-oe'-ra-cy,n. a government 

or state under the immediate 

direction of God. 
The-o-erat'-ie-al, a. pertaining 

to theocracy. 



The-ol'-rj-^y, w. the acicnce of 
God and divine things. 
The-or'-bo, n, instrument like 
a lute. [be proved. 

The'-o-rem, n. propoeition to 
The-o-ret'-ie. ) a. pertain- 
The-o-ret'-ic-al, \ ing to the- 
ory, speculative. [oiy. 
The-o-ret'-ic-al-ly, ad. in the- 
Tlie'-o-rist, n. one wiio f(»rms 
a theory. [ory. 
The'-o-rl7.e, v. i. to form a the- 
The'-o-ry, n. speculation, scl- 
ence,pchemc founded on infer- 
en( « from esiabli^hi'd prin- 
ciple:}, [to the healing art. 
Ther-a-peu'^tle, c. pertaining 
■ Thc<'e, ad. in that place. 
TiiertVa-bout', ad. near that 
\>hir4i. [that 
Thcre-&fi'-er, ad. according to 
There-at', ad. at that place, 
then. [canae. 
Thereby', ad. by that, for that 
Therefor', ad. for that or this, 
for it. 

There-fore, ad. for this reason. 
There-flrom', ad. from that or 
this. 

There-in', ad. in that or this. 
There-in-to', ad. into that or 
this. 

Therc-of, ad. of that or this. 
There-on'. ad. on that or this. 
There-oul , ad. out of that or 
this. [that or tbi 

There-to, There-un-to', ad.£o 
There- un'-der, ad. under >nat 
or this. /this. 

There-up-on', ad. upon that or 
There- with, ad. with that or 
this. Viat 

There-wifh-ft]', ad. also, witli 
Therm'-al, a. warm, tepid. 
Ther-mora'-e-t«r, n. an inatnb« 
ment to measure beau 



'^"'i'Lm^^^tb ct, ' 



E'-J-QCRt, n- Etale otbolns 









, B. ilu ebirtoTii rarrlitgo. 



Thn-ri)U«b, s. [itauriiiij cam 

'^■■"-'onjli-ly, 4d, CAmplDtely. 

'-nujtb-iiiicli, <»j. rullr. 



I,*!!^' 






t-l",'«j°riilhe third pkde. m^lmltn(. 
Ii, a.^UM tbiti pan ur|TlHiuini'-l« 



PljJe. Idlii.] T*. 
., . — itftttiri,[tlui 

jrniII.>diull,Bl]nw. [lUul 



TLDugli 

"Soejii, i.:'£i.i'p,:a{"fkf*7. 

inuBlii: K' [UKUI,] act of 






■"is?«^i 






TtHlil'-dtog, p^r. 
Thrin, n, tnutnntf, pi 



*■ 



Thn'-viiii,! 



, >. I. in bnt foniLMf. 
THrolL H. B itmu BulHtloi. 



.r.s™wlM,pr»- 
9 forHpul of Iba 



<96 



THU 



bcatinff vio- 

It, air 
D. I. lo aguiiixe, to «uf- 



Throb'-biiig, ppr 

l«iiily. 
Tiiroiv 



fiT hiisiiish 
TiiroiiH, M. a royal fl^at. 
TliiOJii*, e. t. to placH on a 

throne. [titrone. 

TtirOii-ed,* p. atiAUm on a 
Tliroii::, «. a crowd ol" p 'oplc. 
Tlmmji, t>. i. or t. lo cnivvil. 
Throim't'i!,* p. <ii" Throng: 
Tiiron^'-ing, ppr. prfsriiiiit to- 

cj'thcr. 
Tliri»i»'-tle, n. [tUros'l,] a bird. 



TIC 

Tiiiiii' der, n. the sound which 

foIlowA liglituiiiK. 
Thiiii'-dcr, V. I. roar or rattle 

after an electrical discharge. 
Thuii' dur bolt, n. a shaft of 

lii^htiiiiu;. [thunder. 

Thiiii' df'r-c'ap, x. a burnt of 
Thun' der-«'<i,*^. of Tkuniirr. 
Tiiuu' der-er, n. cue that tiiuu- 

d'tni. 
Thun'-der-ins, ppr. roaring or 

rattlinii; afU^r electrical 

charcei*; a. loud. 
Thuii-d^'r-lnjf, n. report 

ilfctrlcal exploHion. 



dia- 
of 



Tiinw'-tiiiiL M. a diHons^ ofjThuu' d«;r-r<how-er,M.a8hower 

riittltf. [tnroat. { ac-nnipanied with thuadt* r. 

2'iiri)r Up, w. the windpipe, tfm Tliuii'-Mer Btorio, n. a gtorm 

with Miundi*r. 
Ttiun'-dor struck, a. a^tonish- 
cd with wofidor. [week. 



0. i. or /. to ciiokc 



-'hru.l iVoill 



Throi' «h 
Tiiii»u"li. py-p. i. 

t'lid •(» . ih! by ui"<iii.<< oV. 
T.jro'ijih-.iUi', pre.p. quite 

Tmow, V. t. p. thrt'w; pp. 

liir<>\v:» ; t(i lli.i^ cast, to.w, 

nir-j, twi-'t. 
Tliio'.v, n. a v.\<, a fall. 



TIL 

Tiek'-lirii-iMa, ». • Ifeklkfe 



state. 



Tid'-Mt, n. « deUflMe jpicee. 

or Una 



llde, «. the flowf DC i 
Tide-will, m. « piUi driva Iqr 

tide water. 
Tides inan, Tlde-fm-er, %. a 

man who watehoi tbe Mk 

ing of'g<KMls. 
Tl'-di-iy, md, wi| 
Tl'-dl-neti, n. 

simplicity. [lifeaea. 

Tf -clings, m. pL newis, tMBi- 
Tl-dy, •.neat - ^- 

r.|»;anly. 



m iln» 



aiid riinplei 



Tie, Tpe, v. t. to Mod, thslen. 



'ie, Tf 
'IP, Tj 



Tie, Tye, n. aa ofallgmdon, 
bond. [ed. 

Tiod,Tyed,*y. bnnml, Glisten- 
Tier, n. a row of gous in a 
Ti'Tce, a. a chkIc. [ship. 



Thiirs' day, n. lit>h dny of the Tilt; m. a draught of liquor 
T'liiii, (Tf/.ito, in thisi manner. TiT-fa-ny, m. a thiu liind of 
Th^>ack, 0. t. tu b^at, bang. 



t. tu b 
TiiwHck, n. a blow, a hc:ivy 
ciroke. [t:d 

'J';iwack'-«d.*p. beaten, baim 



Tiuo'.vu, pp 
Th'ow-sur, 



»ilL. 



'1 



[twi.-«tod 
<ir TiiroiD ; ca>t, 

, N. OiiU W'llO tWisiS 

[cr'n threads. 
\\w. «M(lor a Wi"av- 
I. or t. tu iudert 



I'Uui, n. 
1'liriiiu, ii 

flircail-*. 
I'hiinu'-inod. p. ot" Thrum 
Tiiritsiii, II. a bird, u'ct'rs in the 

IllOlllil. 

Thiusi, p. t. p. ami pp. thrust; 
tu {tuyh or drivt? with force. 

Thrurtt, H. u violi.iitpush. 

Tiiriist'-cr, n. one that ihrustH. 

Tlirufii'-ing, ppr. pushing for- 
cibly, [ger. 

Thum&, Ti. the short tliick fin- 

Tliuinfr, V. t. tu handle awk- 
wardly. 

Thuui'-niim, n. pi. Hebrew; 
perfections. 

Tliunip, V. t. or ». to beat. 

Thump, n. a heavy blow. 

Thuuip'-ed,*p. of Thump. 

Tluimu'-ing,|jjjr. beating. 

Timm'-stftll, a. a thimble for 
■ailmakers. 



l'»'v;\v t-r, «. Olio who f-aritsor Thwack'-ing, ppr. slicking 

hard. 
Thwart, a. ciinsii, transverse. 
Tiiwjjrt, 0. t. Ti» crosH, opptise. 
Thvvivft'-iiiir, ppr. crossing. 
Thy,tt.b' I')i:'.:in2 to ihee, thine. 
Thyme, n. a frigrant plant. 
Thy-w.'lf, pron. cmpbalical; 

; honor thH« only. 
Ti-a'-ra, ». a diadem. 
Tick, ». credit, trust, aii insect, 

a cajie for featliers. 
Tick, «. L to nm upon cn'diL 
Tiok'-en, n. a caiie ibr a b(?d. 
Tick'-et, n. a piece of paper 

for admission to a place, or 

one bearing a niunbor in a 

lottery. [ticket. 

Tick'-et, V. t. to mark by a 
Tic'-kle, V. t. to excite a 

thrilling sensation by the 

touch. 

Tick'-led,*;». excited, pleased. 
Tick'-ler, n. one that tickles. 
Tick'-ling, ppr. affecting with 

titillation. 
Tiek'-lish, a. sensible to slight 
\ touches. 



silk. 

Ti'-<;er, a. a rapacious animaL 
Tlrht, a. t*»n9»*, close, snug. 
Tight-eii, ». t. to make more 

tight. [Iv. 

Tightly, ttd. closely, compac'i- 
Tight-new, a. cnrapaetneM. 
Tl'-gress, n. a female tiger. 
Tike, M. a clovim, a diig. 
Tile, K. a piece of baked clay 

for «(V^ring buildincs. 
Tile, V. t. Ui cover with tiles. 
TMcmI,* p. covHred with tiles. 
Tl'-lifr, n. one who laystUos. 
Tl'-ling, ppr. covering With 

iil«^. 
Till, n. a money-box, a shelf. 
Till,prd^. or ad. to the time, 

until. 

Till, V. t. to plow, to cultivate. 
Till'-a ble, a.thatmay be tilled. 
Tiir-afre, « . cultivation of land. 
Tiil'-ed,* p. cultivated. 
Till' er, n. one who cultivates. 
Ti ir er, V. t. to put forth shoots. 
Till'-er-ed,* ji. of Tiller, [land. 
Till'-ing, ppr. cultivating, as 
Tilt, n. a thrust, a military ex- 
ercise, a large hammer. 
Tilt, V. t. to incline, to hammei 

or fbrge, to rush, [hammered. 
Tiit'-ed, P' incUned, eoverM. 



ThB'-U^, ■. ■ krtllc-Srum. 

^R^'-b«r«d,*p. or a- rujniari 

T'Tlme, n. a part of dunrtnn 

TlRie. B. 1. 10 adBpt to Ibe <x 
.Tl'-med,* fi. ul*pled to th 

Ttoie-kvcp^r, It. m ctock o 
«Tline-leBif a. UQLimely, miicu 

Tlme-Iyio. nawnjthlei Iji Eoji 
Time-plMe, m. m duck c 

llmt- wv-ing, d. obntqu 
c»iii^yiii( iMlb fubU 

Tim'-id, i. fcurul, Uinoi 
Ti-nld'-l ly, > ■. waut.M'cc.Lir- 



ir ed,* y. tin^. 



Tii."-girrf,*p.or7'iv''- 

Ti ii"-giiii»^,r. bav [un ■ mm 

Tlnk'-er) m. Hla who mi^iu 



U, .. a >ui>U boiH, a 1 

lird. 

t-iH'-ni-um,ii. amaiat. 

ItlHB bJc. a. nit^pcl u lit 



Tint, n. a cnC, a sUglii color 

i,I,Ui^v>^sritihtcul(ir 
■, a. verj Huall, miDj, 
k t<>p, eitd, poLuL (liDlo. 
rf . 10 fornia polm, hi Low- 



Tii'-lie, 1, 1 point, a dot. 
fil'-Ue-iBi-Ue, ■- ldl« talk « 
prnille. [oiUy. 

/if-u-lar, ... lUMIni In uiim 
Tlr-u-lBf-iy, bJ. [n lille ouly. 
To, fr-™. Htward, or uiDvlni 



'£,tS " 

Tij^-dil^ n, ai 

Tiii'-«y, o.(lMUlieB,iniojiicu«i. 

TLp'-iOe, n. U« eua or Uic UH. 



(»i. 



r. unDiiicd, hilKUrd. 



TOait'tliii, n 






intacca, jalanii. [Pr.j 

W. "."i'i^v-..lghi ii..!!.ul^ 
o d'ty, ar IIiiB prtvuM day. 



S98 



TOM 



To-}jef li'-or, ad. in company. 

Toil, r.i. t()(|rui|op, WDfk hard. 

7%)il, n. hard Inbor, faticuR, a 

ToiV oii* p. of Toil. [net 

Tuii'-«-t, «. H dri'ssinc table. 

Toil'-ing, ppr. laboring with 
P'liii. [rir'niiiu. 

Toil' •<ftnip, /?. laboiioiH. wt'a- 

'J^>i^ tiAniu-nutiti, it. laborious 
lU'M. [French fv*:\. 

T.>is<*, n. a measure of six 

Ti) kay, »i. wine made at To- 
kay. 

T'»' k^n, n. a hith, nolo, mark. 

To d, p. a>id pp. of Tell ; re 
lured, said. 

T<ih', r. £. to allure by bait. 

To'-h«l.* p. drawn, alluied. 

Tor-»!-r;i !»!♦•, a. pupportable. 

Tol' (• ru l)!y, ad. inoderatrJy 
vvrll. [riiiij. 

Tor-ernii''e, n. act of endii- 

Toi' <• T'iXU'. V. t. to allow, sol- 
fi!r. 

'J'ol era' tion, w. pufTfraMce. 

I'oll. n. a tax for pa^nn^, a mil- 
ler's jjor-iiiijoffrraiii forgriiid- 
in{r, sound of a h'>ll. 

Trtll, V. i. or i. to ring a bell. 

Toll bridirc, n. a bridire where 
toll 18 paid lor passing;. 

T«^ll ^Mif, n. a gate where toll 
is paid. 

Toll j;al]j-er-er, n. man who 
takes loll. 

Toll house, n. house where toll 
is tak»'M. 

Toll ed,* p. caused to ring. 

Toll inzippr. causing to sound. 

Tom' a-hawk, n. an Indian 
haich<;t. [a hatchet. 

Toni'-a hawk, r . t. to cut with 

To ma'-to, n. a plant, the love- 
apple. 

TouiA, 71. the grave, a vault. 

Tom^ lei-is, a. destitute of a 
tomb. [romp. 

Tom'-boy, n. a rude boy or 

T6m6-8tone, n. a stone at a 

grave. 

Tome, n. a book, a volume. 
Tonnent'-ous, a. downy, nap- 
py, [present. 
To-mor'-r5w, n. day after the 
Tom'-pi-on, n. see Tampion, 



TOR 

Top'-Anot, %. • knot on thi 
head. 
Top'-IesSf a. having no top. 
Top'-miist, n. the mast next » 
bove the lower mast. 
Top'-mtat, A. uppermost^ high 
est. [or^placci 

To-pog'-ra-pher, n. a describe: 
To-po-graph'-ie, i a.descrip 
To-po-grapb'-ie-al, i tlvc of i 
place. [local deAipdon 

To-po-£raph -ie-al-ly, ad. bj 
To-pog -ra-pby, m. descriptioi 
of a place. 

Top'-pcd,* ji. capped, cropped 
Top'-piDg, ppr. covering on tbf 
top; a. proud. [bravely 

Top'-plng-ly, ad. proudly 
Top'-ple, V. i. to fall or pitcJ 
I forward, [head downwards 
Ti >n'-Pil,it.a gland in tlie mouth. jTop-sy-turv-y, ad. with th< 
Ton' Kure, n. act of shaving j Torch, n. a light made of com 
oir the hair. [vnrship. j budtible matter. [torch. 

Ton-tine, n. annuity on survi-JTorch'-Ileht,ii. alight with a 
Too, ad. over, noting excess, ITore, n. dead grass in spring. 
'J\iQk, j». of Take. [alzio. : Tor'-ment, ». extreme anguteh. 

Tool, n. an instrument, a hire- ! Tor-ment', v. t. to put to ex- 
ling. [sound. I trcme pain. [torture. 

T'Mit, tj. I. to make a particular "Tor-menf -or, n. who inflicti 
TootI), n. a bony substance in |TOm, pp. of Tear. 
thejaw for chewing, a tine or Tor-na'-do, n. a violent oi 
unuig. 
'l«M>th, V. t. to indent, [jaw. 
Tooth'-ache, n. a pain in the 
T()oih'-diaw-cr, n. who ex- 
tracts teeth 



TOP 

Tom'-tit, M. a small bird, a tit- 
mouse. 

Ton, n. the prevailing fashion. 

T5u, n. a tun, [false apeilinf.] 

Tone, n. sound, strength, ac- 
cent, [whine. 

Time, r. t. to utter with a 

To'-ned,* a. having a tone. 

TAnc-less, a. having no tone. 

Tonss, n. j>/. instrument to han- 
dle lire. 

Tonsue, n. the instrument of 
taste and of speech. 

Tiiiieue, V. t. to chide, to scold. 

ToiiuMf -ti-od, *a. having an im- 
pediment in speech. 

Ton'-ic, a. increasing strength. 

To-night, n. this present niitht. 

Ton'-na^e, n. tunnage ; lokich 
gee. 



Tooth'-ed,* p. or a. indented. 
Tooth'-le88,a.deprivedoftetjtli. 
Tooth'-pick, > n. an instrii- 
Tooth'-pick-er, J ment to clear 

teeth. [taste. 

Tooth'-s5me, a. grateful to the 
Top, n. the highest part, a toy. 
Ton, V. i. or t. to tip, to crop. 
To -paz, n. a mineral or gem. 
Tope, V. t. to drink to excess, 

to tipple. 
To'-ped,* p. of Tope. [ard. 
To'-per, n. a tippler, a drunk- 
Top'-et, n. the crested titmouse. 
To'-phet, n. hell, a place where 

children were burnt. 
Top'-ie,n. subject of discourse. 
Top'-ie, Top'-ie-al, a. local. 
Top'-le-al-ly, ad. locally. 



whirling wind. 

Tor-pe'-do, m. the cramp fish. 

Tor-pes'-cence, n. insensibility. 

Tor-pes'-ceut, a. becoming tor- 
pid. 

Tor'-pid, a. destitute of feeling. 

Tor-pid'-i-ty, in. numbness, 

Tor'-pid-ncss, \ insensibility, 

Tor'-pi-tude, ) inactivity. 

Tor'-por, n. numbness, dug- 
gishness. [torpor. 

Tor-por-if'-ie, «. tending to 

Tor-re-fae'-tion, n. the act ot 
roasting. [ed. 

Tor'-re-fI-ed,*p. dried, roast- 

Tor'-re-f y, v. t. to parch, to 
roast. 

Tor'-rent,».a very ra^d stream. 

Tor'-rid, a. burning, hot, parch- 
ing. 

Tor'-rid-ness, n. aburning heat. 

Tor'-sion, n. act of twisting. 

Tort, n. wrong, iqjury done. 

Tort'-Ue, a. twisted, twinod. 



TOU 

jous, a. done by wrong, 
ive, a. twisted, wreath 
[ed with a crust 
;olse, n. an animal cover- 
tu-ous,a. twisted, wreaih- 

;ure, n. torment, anguish, 
ture, V. t. to inflict ex 
e pain. [iremity. 

;ur-«d,* p. pained to ex- 
xir-er, n. one who tor- 
»• [inR. 

IS, Tore, n. a round mold- 
ir, n. an advocate for n»y- 
►wer. [a tory. 

^-ism, n. the principles of 
V. t. or t. to throw with 
land, roll and tumble. 
n. a throwing upward, 
•ed,*^. thrown upwad, 
tted. [jorking. 

•ing, ppr. throwing up 
p. for Tossed. [plete. 
il, a. whole, full, com 
il, n. the whole, whole 

I'-i-ty, n. the whole suni. 
il-ly, ad. wholly, coni- 
ly. [local.] 

V. t. to carry or conv^'y. 
er, v.i. to vacillate, 
er-ed,* p. of Totter. 
ur-ing, ppr. vacillating, 
jan, ». a fowl. 
I, V. t. to reach to, feel, 
U [ing. 

t, n. contact, sense of feel- 
I'-ed,* p. hit, aftected. 
I'-i ness, n. peevishness. 
\-\ng, ppr. hitting, alfect- 

'-ing-ly, ad. affcctingly. 
'-stone, n. a stone to try 
!^. 

'-wvyd,Tt. decayed wood 
easily takeflpfire. 
'-y, a. pcevMl, irritable. 
, a. [tuf,] not brittle. 
-«n, V. t. and t. to make 
[ner. 
'ly, ad. in a tough man 
'-ues8, n. firmness of co 
n. [lock. 

je, Tou-pel', n. artificial 
«. a journey, a turn. 



TRA 

Tonr-ist, n. one who makes a 
tour. 

Toum'-a-ment, ) n. a tilt, a 

Turn'-a-ment, \ martial sport 
on horseback. 

Touse, V. t. to pull and haul. 

Tous-ed,* p, pulled and tum- 
bled. 

Tow, n. coarse part of flax. 

Tow, V. t. to draw on water. 

Tow a^e, n. act of towing. 

Tow-ed,* p. drawn on water. 

To'-ward, To'-wards, prep, in 
a direction to. [learn. 

T</ ward, a. ready to do or 

To'-ward-li-ness, n. docility. 

To'-ward ly, o. tractable. 

To'-warJ-ness,n.tractableness. 

Tow'-el, n. a cloth for the 
hands. [citadel. 

Tow'-er, n. a high edifice, a 

Tow'-er, V. i. to soar aloft. 

Tow'- er-ed,* a. guarded by 
towers. 

Tow'-er-ing, p;>r. rising aloft. 

Tow-ing, ppr. drawing on wa- 
ter, [for towing. 

Tow-line, Tow-rope, n. a roiie 

Town, 77. a collection of houses 
inhabited, the inhabitants. 

Town'-sliip, n. territory of a 
town. [town. 

Towns'-man,n. oneof thesame 

Town'-t3,/k, n. common dis- 
course. 

Toy, n. a trifle, a play thing. 

Toy, V. i. to dally, to trifle. 

Toy'-ed,* p. of Toif. [toys. 

Toy' er, n. one who trifles or 

Toy'-fwl, a. full of trifling play. 

Toy'-ish, a. given to dallying. 

Toy'-ish-ness, n. trifling beha- 
vior, [toys are sold. 

Toy'-shop, n. a shop where 

'J'race,«. t. to follow, mark out. 

'Trace, n. a mark drawn, a 

footstep. [traced. 

Trace-a ble, a. that may be 

Tra'-ced,* p. delineated, fol- 

low«?d. [out. 

Tia'-cer, n. one who marks 

Tra'-ces, n. pi. the straps of a 

harness for drawing. 
Trace-ry, n. ornamental work. 
Tra'-etie-a, n. the windpipe. 



TRA 



299 



Tra'-cing, ppr. delineating. 
Track,n. footstep, path, course. 
Track, v. t. to follow by traces. 
Track'-ed,*/». followed by- the 
footsteps. [the tracks. 

Track'-ing, ;>pr. following by 
Track' less, a. having no path. 
Tract, n. a region, treatise. 
Traei'-a ble, a. governable. 
Tract a-bil'-ity, >n.theqiial- 
Tract'-a-ble-ness, \ ity of be- 
ing manag'^able, docility. 
Tract'-a-bly, ad. with ready 
compliance. [out. 

Traei'-ile,a. that may be drawn 
Trac til'-i-ty, n. capacity of 
being drawn in length. 

Trac'-tion, n. the act of draw- 
ing. 

Trade, n. commerce, art. 

Trad*.', v. a. to buy or sell, to 
deal. 

Tra'-der, n. one who trades. 

Trades-man, n. a shopkeeper. 

Trade-wind, n. a periodical 
wind. [ing. 

Tra'-ding,p;>r. buying and sell- 

Tra'-ding, n. the business of 
carrying on commcroe. 

Tra-di"-tion, n. transmission 
from father to son. 

Tra di"-tion-al, \ a. deliver- 

Tra-di"-tion-a ry, \ ed orally 
from father to son. [dition. 

Tra-di"-tion al-ly, ad. by tra- 

Tra-duce, r. t. to defame, slan- 
der. 

Tra-du'-ced,* p. calumniated. 

Tra-dQce-raent, n. defamation. 

Tra-du'-cer, n. one who vili- 
fies. 

Tra-du'-cing,p;»r. slandering. 

Traf '-fick, n. trade, barter. 

Traf '-fick, v. i. to buy and sell. 

Trafficked,* j». of TraJSick. 

Traf '-fick-er,n.one who trades. 

Traf'-fick-ing, ;»;*r. trading. 

Trag'-a-canth, n. a plantj a 
gum. [tragedies. 

Tra frc'-dl-an, n. an actor of 

Tra^-e-dy, n. a dramatic poem 
representing sonic action hai^ 
ing a fatal issue. 

Traj;'-i€, Tralf'-ie-al, «. per- 
taiqin^ tQ Uimwlj. 



MO 



TRA 



Tra^-ie-al-Iy, ad. with a fioal 

event. 
Tra^'-ie-al-neas, n. fatalinr. 
Trail, v. t. or t. to drag or draw. 
Trail, it. track, scent. 
Truil-ed,* p. drawn along tlie 

ground. 
Trail- inn, ppr. drawing. 
Train, v. t. to draw along, ez- 

errifte for discipline. 
Train,*!!, tiie tail, retinue. 
Trniii band, n. a company of 

niiliiia. 
Triiin «>d,*;>. drawn, exercised. 
Trftin-iri^, ppr. drawing, in 

t)rructiiii{. 
Tr:iiii-«)il, n. oil from blubber. 
Truipst^, 0. i. to walk tUutiish 

ly. [lure. 

Ttait, n. a stroke, a lin'', a fca- 
Trilit or, n. one who violates 



liis al^'iiiirice or hi::! tru^t, and ! 
b(lra>> l>is »M)UMiry. [ 

Tr.ii: ur-oiis, a. tieachnroua. 
TriiU or-ou.H-ly, ad. ireacher- 
ou8ly. [truht. ; 

Trrtii or-oua-nesa, n. brimch ofj 
Traii-ri'AS, w. a fcuiuK; traitor. | 
Traj' t ct, n. a ferry, [tliiowsh 
'J^u ,;-.-c'-tioM, n. act of dartiiit; 
Tra-ji'«n'-o-ry, n. ilie orbit of a 

rouif'l. 
Traiii'iiiHl,n.RhackIfS,ahook. 
I'rani'-nicl, v. t. to catch, con- 
fmr. [caucht. 

Tiani'-inel-ed,* p. 8liacki<>d, 
Tram'-inol-iup, ppr. confiuin;;. | 
Tra nioiit'-a:iL', a. bryoud tlu* 
u)ountain. [travel. 

Tramp, v. t. or i. to tread, to 
Tranip'-er, n. a stroller, u va- 
grant, [under foot. 
Train'-ple, v. t. or i. to tread 
Ti am'- pled,*/». trod under fool. 
Tram' -pier, n. one who treadfl 
down. [down. 
Tram'-pling, ppr. treadinj; 
Tranc<^ n. a kind of rapture. 
Tran-ced,* a. lying in an ec- 
stasy, [ed. 
Tian'-quil, a. quiet, undisturb- 
Tran'-quil-ize, v. t. to quiet, 

calm, allay. 
TMin'-(iuil-I-awd,* p. quieted, 
•ilLayed. 



TRA 

Tran'-quil-I-ziug,^;rr. eompoa- 

Tran-qnil'-li-ty, n. quietness. 
Tran'-quil-ly, ad. peacefully, 

quietly. [nesa. 

Tran'-quil-ness, n. peaceful- 
Traiiti-aet', v. (. todo, perforin. 
Tranci-ac'-iion,it. performance, 

act [forms. 

Trans-act'-or, n. one who per- 
Traiis-ar-^lne, a. being beyond 

rlie Alps m re;{atd to Rome. 
Trans-at-lan'-tie, a. lK>ing on 

the otiier side of tlie Atlantic. 
Tran-itcend', «. t. to surmount, 

Hurpaiw. 

T:au-scend'-ent, a. surpassing. 
Trail scend-ent'-al, a- surpass- 
ing;, [eminently. 
Tjau-sc(.'nd'-ent-ly, ad. super- 
'I'ran ^crllMi, p. t. to copy, 
'i'lan seii'-bed,* p. copied. 
TiaM-serl'-ber, n. one who 

copiris. 
Tran-»crr-biug,p/»r. copying. 
Tiair rieript, n. a copy from 

original. [ying. Trans-i"-tion, ». [tranflixta'on,') 

Tran-S4.*ip'-iion, ». act of cop- a passing from oue place or 
Trans fer', v. t. lo convey from state to another. 

one place or person lo auotii- Trans'- i-iive, a. paasiog over, 



TEA 

Trans-faae, «. t. to pour into 
another. lanolber. 

Trans-fu'-ted,* p. poured iato 

Trans -fu'-slcHi, n. act of pour- 
ing ftoin one Into mnocher. 

Trans grsss', «. t. or «. to pMi 
b'iyoiid, violate, sin. [ed. 

Trans gress'-«d,* p. oyerpass- 

Trans-gres'-aioa, n. violatioa 
of law. ler. 

Trans-gres8'-or,n. a law-brrak- 

Tran-sTiip'j v. t. to carry fton 
ship to ship. 

Tran-ship'-ment, m. a transfer- 
ring to another ship. 

Trau ship'-ped,* p. conveyed 
from one ship to another. 

Tran'-sicnt, a. paaaing, not 
stationary. 

Tran'-sient-ly, ad. haatUy. 

Tian'-sient-ueas, m. speed/ 
|ia.Ma^e. 

Tians'-it, m. a paasing as of 
goods through a country, or 
of a planet over the disk of 
the sun. 



er, to scIL 
Trans'-ffr, ti. conveyance 



Trans'-i-«o-ri-ne8B,ii. a passiug 
with sliort contiiiaanee. 



T^au^-ler' a ble, a. that may be Trans' -i-to-ry, a. paasing witb- 



conveyt'd. 
Trans-fer'-red,* p. conveyed. 
Trans- fer-ree', n. oue to whom 



a transfer is made. 



out stay. 
Trans- late, v. t. to remove, to 
render into another language. 



Trans-lijr'-rer, n. he who trans- 
Trans-fer'-ring, ppr. convey- 
ing from one to. another. 
Trans-tig-u-ra'-tion, n. change 
of forni. 
Tran-s-lig'-ure, v. t. to change 

ilie external api)earance of. 
Trans- tig'-ur-ed,* p. changed 
in form. [Uirough. 

Trans-lix', v. t, to pierce 
Trans-fix-ed,* p. pierced 
through. [form. 

Trans-form', V. t. to change the 
Tran8-form-a'<tiou,n. a change 
of form. [form. 

Trans-form'-ed,* p. changed in 
Trans-fonn'-ing, ppr. chang- 
ing form. 



[fers. Trans-la'-tion, n. a remtival, a 



version. [latea. 

Trans-la'-tor, n. one who trans- 
Trans- lu'-cent, a. transmitting 

rays imperfectly. 
Trans-lu'-cid, a. tranducent 
Trans-ma-r'ine, a. l>eyond thd 

sea. 

Trans'-mi-grant, a. migrating. 
Trans'-nii-giMe, v. i. to pasi 

from oiWMintry or body to 

another. * 

Trans mi-gra'-tion, ». a pass- 
ing from one country to a- 

noiher. 
Trans-mis'-si-ble, a. that maj 

be transmitted. 
Trans-mis'-sion, n. actof aend 
, ing from one place to anoUMS. 



T™nt'-[»-daiM, l boyond iIk 

Sof Hfft^n; IkghL to lABfl 
roivh, perrLnUBnavtallpbr 

niri nfllf hi, perviaOB In light 

rfinl. (Ini-UlnHlgbpans. 






■■ Ti". 



TiFM or-ed,' T. UW up fcr 



jVnp'-iiLnsl, 11. ;,(,on,Bineiiti 
rrMli]-«l,»;i.loppe(f,>)tLppci 



Tr»ii4-pliiif, B, 1. lo plain In 


Trav'-el. ■- ■Jonmpy, -voToie 


Tr.i» pli.nl- •■-tlon, n. a.:! of 


Tiav'-l-«l,'j,.or7V«.I. 


jilsi.ili«lnai»Ihe.pl>c<:. 
rnii»|ili.iil'-«, n. one who 


T«v'-<l-«r, a. onf who travtla 
Tlȴ'-el Ing, rpr. wiiklnB 




j;rv^.t:v^u..-.»h. 




TniM--pon,i.. KOuy, nnhlp 


InvHKd- 




Trav'-me, a-lrinjaero* 


banlaL<^. 






TiaV-TJiae; !^l. Io"cro8i, d«ny 


n>l>l> wllh ji™ure. In bin- 






Ttav'-«t-tBj, ^r. tti-wliiii 


T-anTin'-a-bl', «■ IhKl m«y 


;^-«-Ued,*p,61.i?ui»dh; 
'r™if-«-ly,».»paB«ly. 


T«n»J'-l.?«, m- ona »ho 


TraV-a-ly, tr, <rinlra«ta[. 


irawpoiu. 


»aat<.lun.M.l<llauK 


Tfai,a-pQ'-.al,..>chanEj„gof 
T™«.pO-«d,.lW«„SHtTn 


TrajF, ■- ■ holluw lioa^h a 


wood- 
TrtwIi'-e-KHia-ly. ^. p^'Bdl- 






- leb'-li-nL-sd, II- atate of being 
Threelold. Iquaoliiv. 

Treb'-ly, ai. iu a ihwitafd 
B, ». Oi- Inrp^l of Ihe Tifr 
ihle kind, c<»u.iallng ot ■ 



W-fMI, ■- a >i>i:ia of (lua. 
7nd>-i*te, ■- [trellat(,1 rall- 

"ti-^-'bli'V, n. a da'tac?* 



Tnmni' diiui-lT, mi. In 

Trr I'liui'diMii'iKU, ■. lia.. 
bl-^PM. [bl<i«. 

I'n-'-iHir, a. Inmluiniiir In-io- 
I'n-m'-ii-l.iiim •. ImnUUit, 

Tnui' Thiwlr. ai. irllL Jilv^ 
Tci'iu'-u-loiit-ncii, a. ■ iihlv- 

Tmirb, ■. i. to dli ■ dReh. 
TdiKb, iL ■ Idbi CBI Ij Uk 

Tn'iKh'-cd,* y. cullnutwiK 



m, In coupouuib, •IfnintiaiTirmi.ii.i.lnaclarulkwIth 
TirK. T.r-Bwl.* ,. or Ttifi. Ikriw. 

ril'-b bh, I. IhnllBar be UMU Trl'-Arr, a. <id« wba titts. 



iiKiTlllreu. ITil'-lil 



lXlKu>,"rf 



[tliinn of DO nhH. 



luulnnika. i iu> 

T[|ui"-iiv,i.ad|torcariiiise TiV- 

^l-UL^-cu-tart «- thai tau piir 
-hu aiiilH. I iVr- 

[Ibe,a.BlkM]lr,rua. Trr 

ilb''4ig[, ■.■touJfurmikliifl rnri 

■lii(K [Hun, ' Trill, >. I, lo (top or failai 1 
Trib-D-la'-non, a. (rFol ilfllc- , Titg'-(«r, ■. cucb of ■ wMd 
Trt-ba'-nal, a. a - -' ' ■- ' 






Iiriiiuiit_. 
Trib'-H-iw-iy, n. penaliilng In 
Trib'-Hiw.a. a Ri.ihui olfiur, 
■ Imluil nw B iiviiker. 
Trit-uiieiiblp, a-Uiso... . 

riili'-ii'M-rr, ■.nUMIuDtf 
rril.'-u-lm-rr, w. oiwta^i/iii 

oilMte. [qiKiRd couniry. 
rril^-ule, a. s lal dd > con- 
I'rlM, a. a •hutl Urns, »b Iu- 

Mant. IbibiL 

Trick, a. a diFBt, nnUlcr, a 



Tirn'-dli'i ■. a trundle, niuiid :Tilcli, 1. 1. v> chni, itcci'ln. 
Tre-pnii', ■.■clKuJaiHW IniTriek'-id,'/. ellf!«t>d, ftAnrii 
HumiFF]'. [I ' "■• r_*.-_, 

I'ririiHn'-Dud,* p. call 



Triiili'-jitis a. m iiuirunisni 

Tn^P Id-s'-lUm, a. i tmuWing. 

niitlwi'i hnid wlllHait thflil, 

TriV-pax, a. iraiiaiiirHiun, 
1-in' ]KUs-cd,> ^. or -fintrat. 

Tifw, n. a hKk, riiulet of taalr, 
Tri'W'-iHl,* a. hBulue Inaia, 

TrpW-UB. a. [(na'l,) a frame U 



<«" un-al, 1 a. uiaafnlar, 
llt'-an-oiia, j tiavlu| thiH 

Ic-o-no-nai'-rie-aJ, a. is 
-xilinf to trl|ODaia«ir. 

unn« oTirUugle*. 
Trl-hd'-dnl, a. Iiavlnf tbni 

Tcl-hs'-drDn, a. ■ Hgan bar- 

li« time ainal ildoa. [ildEi. 
Trl-tu'i-rii?, a. bavlni tliiw 
Trl-Ul'-enl, a. coiiaiNI^ of 

Trill, a. a abakiuBof Ibe nlu. 

Trlllj a. I, M qiiHTei or ahake. 

Trili'-iiifc ,fT. iliaidif ikw- 
hiE. {llunaorullnoiH. 

Trill'-lon, a. a biIIHob of aiU- 
TMin, m. fliiD, uimjaec, Hfkl 



'-i«B. rpT. CllPSliUO, 

- . ~^ 'ino, a. knavlahlv ah 
Trlck'-Ur-nuH, a. praeii.^ 
'hvatlnf. [^eii 

Trjcli;-(«I,ii.i]f7Vfc*«. " Tilin;-ly,i.J.iilMl/,apnieely. 

..T;',"!'- '[il"wjio'i«»- dw. RlmbK. 

Trt'-diiBI, a. afKirpler nfth TMm--li»r,a.i>newl»im»i,a 

J-Mh. ^ ^ [lnrf.Trlni'-nilii(',j£miD»i7&ap- 

'rl-CD'-ni-ai, a. M^ig everyjl^i'-'Si^'^'.nupiw.aW' 






i"-gie,a. nnuDHntia buUd- 
i'L-ta'-i1-an, a- paztalnlaf 



^i?|S, "».'';>» 



Tcip'-ii'UU, a. lilvided \i 
Uir» purli. Ibv ihr 

Trl-p«-ll"-iii>ii, ■. ■ iivW 

Tripjh-i]iuii"g-aJi a. jrtilalrupg 
la A IrlphUiDnit- 
Trlp'-Je, i.lfeiile,llireeri 



Tiltyl'-la bio. <t. B 



I'llMiBiph, I, Joy 
Til'-uiupU, D. ■'. I 



iFifllu.ini.j|.[ly. 
i.l.ir[((iiiclv,ll|hl- 
., .. flgUUini, 



Tmd.Tiod'-ilBiiiW.i 



[uHd in fUnacH. 
■, n. » blQWIuf nucbine 

^. ■.nbudviifBoUllEra. 

Tioop, n. 1. u> ifUFcU in a line. 
Traop'-id,* p. of TVmji. 

"- -er, B. « l.i>r»^ioldter. 

-.-r-.-.oHgureortpewh, 
Tju -phL-edr* a- odoTlKd wiUl 

TiD^pliyt H. HinelhLng pr«- 







TRU 












iK 


















1. *. t»in( 






irop 




















iil^npu 




bon 


Tni 




r£v"* 




Tio 


'-liOB 




DKi 




T« 




"^iIUm 






T« 


ble 


H.<IMa, 




,affl 


lio 










Tr, 






lt>«],lllHi 


Trg 


IHCF 






ouM 


T« 








liDUI. 




1,-le- 




S?; 





Tniugli, ». [UBUf.l luni hallour 

CB, v- 1. 10 beat, to puV^ 

-C| ji- H Furiu«ni Tot elill' 

Tioul, ■. 1 dclicue lisii. (dieq. 






Tnict-ied,*!. of TVutUt. 



1^.': 



nw "^ 



904 



TRU 



TUM 



TUJf 



Tru'-eu-Ientf a. savage, fcro- 
cinim. 

Trudge, r. t. to Jog on heavily. 

Trudj|;'-ed,* p. of Trudge. 

Tntdit'-ingi ppr. traveltng 
heavily. 

TrQe, a. certain, loyal, exact. 

TrQe-born, a. of genuine binh. 

TrQe-he&rt-ed, a. honeat, sin- 
cere. 

TrQe-nofls, ii. exartncra. 

Truf 'tie, n. a kind of mush- 
room, [truth. 

Tru'-ism, n. an undoubtifd 

Trull, n. a low If wd woman. 

Tru'-ly, ad. certainly, really. 

Trump, n. a winuiufr card. 

Trump, T>. t. or t. to take with 
a trump. [talk. 

Trum'-iv;-ry, it. triflim; empty 

Trump -et, n. a wind iiistiu- 
meut. 

Trump' -et, r. t. to sound. 

Trun»'-p»'i-ed,p. published. 

Trump' "t-cr, ». one who 
wMtnd!* a trumpet, [abroad. 

Truiiip'-«!t-inB, j/pr. Houndiuij 

Truae'-a-ted, a. ciitoffrthort. 

Trunc a'-tion, n. the act of cut- 

Hiu' onr. 

Trunch'-eon, n. a staff, a club. 

Truii'-dle, v. i. to roll on 
wli»;«'ls. 

Trun'-dle, n. a little wheel. 

Truu'-dle-bed, n. a bud on trun- 
dles. 

Trun'-dled,* p. of Trundle. 

Trun'-dling, ppy. rolling on 
wIiopIh. 

Trunk, n. the s'em of a tree 
severed from the roots, the 
body, the proboscis of an elt)- 
phniit, a long tube, a box cov- 
ered with skhi. [cannon 

Trun'-ni-on, n. a knob on a 

Tru'-sion, «. act of thrusting. 

Truss, n. a bundle, a buiidace. 

Truss, V. t. to pack or bind 
close. 

Truss'-ed,* p. p.^^ked firm'y. 

Trust, n. c«inlv;.uce, c;';dii. 

Trust, V. t. or t. to coiihde, sell 
on criidlt. 

Truai-ee', n. one who is intnist- 



Trusf -l-1y, ad. faithfully, hon- Tum'-bler, n. one whotanUei 
estly. [esty. agfaas. [pHng 

Trust'- i-nesi, n. fidelity, huu- Tum'-bUng , ppr. roQiBg, ram 
Trust'- ing, ppr. confiding in. Tuin'-brel, n. a duckJng stool 
Trust'-y, a. worthy of trust a cart 

Truth, M. conform!^ to fact Tum'-bril, m. H kind of ta8k(H 
Trath-fnl, a. Aill of truth. Tu-me-fke'-tion, m. • sirellini 

TrQtii-lefts, a. destitute of truth. Tu'-me-f1-ed,* p. aweUsd, en 
Trut-ta'-ce-ous, a. pertainintt larged. 

to the trout TQ'-me-fy, v. t. or t. to awel 

Try, V. t. or t. to attempt, test Tu'-mtd, a. swelled, dislende« 
Try'-in*;, ppr. attempting. Tu'-mid-neas, m. atate (HT bein 

Tub, n. a wooden vessel. swelled. 

Tube, n. a long hollow vessel. Tu'-mor, n. a imMtiid swdlint 
Tu'-ber-ele, n. a small swell- Tu'-mor^* a. swrtled, dii 

ing. tended. [tuberan 

Tu-ber'-eu-lnr, ) a. Ml of Tu'-mor-ous, «. awHHiw, pn 
Tu-ber'-eu-lous, ) knobs or Tump, «. a little hillock, [hea] 

pimples. Tn'-mu-lar, a. conaf^tinr in 

T:lbe-rose, n. a plant Tu'-mu-knis, a. fkiU of hillock 

Tii'-her-ous, a. full of knobs. Tu'-mnit, n, wild coroinotion 
Tu'-bu-lar, a. consisting of a Tu-mull'-u-a-ri-Jy, mL withti 
Tu'-bule, n. a small tube. [pipe, mult 
Tu'-bu-louB, a. hollow. Tu-mult' -a-a-ri-nesa, n. tnrbi 

Tuck, n. a long narrow sword, lencc. 
Tuck, V. t. to thrust under, to Tu-mulf-u-a-ry, a. disnrderi; 
Turk'-ed,* p. of Tuck. [fold. | Tu mulf -u-ous, a. turbulent.' 
T'lck'-er, n. a cloth for the:Tn-mult'-u-ous-ly, «<. wltbti 

breast [week. } m'llt. [de 

TQr*-day, n. third day of the ; Tu -mulf -u-ons-nesa,*. dim 
Tu'-fa, n. a porous stony sub- j Tun, n. a cask of nrar hog 

stance. [ Tufa. | heads, *30 hundred weight 

Tu-fa'-ceous, a. consisting of Tun, «. (. to pat in a CMk. 
Tur-fo<»n', Tf. a tornado, [fee. Tu'-n«»ble, m. that may be p 
Tuft, It. a cluster of gram, hair, in tune. 
TutTt, V. t. to adorn with tufts. Tu'-na-ble-ness, n. harmony 
TutV-ed, p. or a. covered with Tu'-na-bly, ad. harmonions! 

tufts. 
Tufl'-y, a. growing in tufts. 
Tug, V. t. to pull or draw with 

labor. 
Tun, "• H pulling with force. 
Tiur' ged,* p. of Tug. 
Tus'-ger, n. one who tugs. 
Tus'-ging, ppr. pulling hard. 
Tu-i"-tion, n. guardianship, in- 
struction, price of tepiching. 
Tu'-lip, n. a plant and flou'er. 
Tu'-lip-tree, ». a tree bearing 

flowers like the tulip. 
T;im'-ble, v. t. or t. to throw 

down, to roll. 
Tum'-ble, n. a fall, a fall with 

rolling. 
i Tum'-bled,* p. of TumbU. 



Tune, a. a series cf music 

notes. [mnsi 

Tune, V. t. to put in a state f 
Tu'-nod,* p. put in a state t 

harmony. 
TQue-ful, a. harmonioas. 
Tuue-iesii, a. destitute of b« 

niony. [sin( 

Tu'-ncr, n. one who tunes 
Tung, %, 'the iostnunent 

speech. 

Tung"-sten, n. a mineral. 
Tu'-nie,n. a waistcoat, a ma 

brane. 

Tu'-ni-ele, n. a covor,thIn iM 
Tun'-na^, n. amount of tw 

money paid by the tun. 
Tun'-nel, n, % wmmA for «o 



Tut 
'mint UqiKHi inie oiber m- 

Tu'-pe-lo, «. B Iree. [the Eaftl- 



TWE 

Tum'-pike, n. ■ toU-glU, 
Tiim--?lte,'r '" '"'""' "■ 
■ — -Mko. 



.. i^rs?.i 



[ftwl-lMl 



el-ed, 1. furniihcil Hi 



Tiir-eM--M , 



S%;i 



-Ior->t*, «• goanllMahlp. 

-tor-inf , ppr. ImuuciiiiE. 
'■%j, m. Dii on of link. 



1. Tweu-. Twf ak, «. m plneh. 



TWO 3W 

iSilme.' "''" " [trefc 
.~,B| K- 8 emalUhcKl of • 

"'■■■■ ■'■Byi'"i"alioUbJiu| wS 

llghl, H. tho lifbl sft« 



rwhiC-'jogt "' ■ Buildea gliup 
"win'-klE, B. i, 10 qiukls. ." ' 



>gd nnotlier, 
■ ihiend made bf 



TwiBi'-sr. 
TwIB'-'— 



lalbe. ' [curdUnf. 

Turn'-cr-r, o. Uh ut of &'nar 

Toni'-t^, a. ans who tiu Ibe 
, Hn of ilH kers of ■ (dxill. 



Tnelv'e- penes, n. BBhillliw. 
Twen'-il-eih, ■■ iha onUiuT oC 



Twit, p.[ic..,lonc«,Jon«. 
TK-tp-odted,' o. hDvIni 
cd«e on bolh BldH. ^ 
Tworold, B.iWDofUnu 

Ti«t)-]i^-ed, 1. iMDi, nn 



llii nr. I'lprladni I 

TfiiHirt^l, <L ■ eompoi 
MM ud ulliiinnjF. 
Tr'-iilra*, ■■ ■ rsrec cbui 

Trp'-U-Ai.eiDbleDiliE 



Tt-r^-n-pbtr, n. 
T>-i»jnipa--fe-»l, 
jBj Id lyiK. or m p 
Tl-pa-ptfl, ie-ti-l 

nW-ra-pliT. 1- 



(piiiiiLDg. 



Tr-ran'-nli, Ty-ran'-iile-»l, a. 
Ty-™'-ni»il.1r. ^ia.^y' 



U-BIa'-UI-l'y, H. eiinince 



«&'."■;,?£ 



'"3 

Uhm-uKTine,!!. ■ blue coIdi 



n'-lKr-ed,* l painted wi_ 
ii-bll'-le-»l, t belooelu ID 
le i»v€l. (Ser. 






brklEEed. fed 

"- ■i'-lil«,«.oi)16aviii«powia 
i-bvr-iOm,' 0. ual ibol 

[Jn-a-bridf ■«!,• o. noi ihon 
Un-»b'-ro-gs-led, B-noIannul 
lei. 
l/D-sb-aolT'-ed.'a. not »1 fcM 



Un-»-CEDt'-ed, •■ no 



ii-««-«™'j1IbIi 



Ha BiplBiDHl. (upiie. 
Un-»e-»iHiiij'-B-life«i 

UB-M-MOnl'-B-Hy, I 

DM ID be eipliloid. 
Un-Ba-eiad'-ll-dd, «. 
Un-Ae-cu-ied,* «. not 



Un-ie-qulllnf^d, «^ 



Un-ad-irr-HxI-ljF, til. I 



UNA 

Un-af-fee'-tion-ate, a. wantiner 
affection. [ed. 

Un-af-finn*-ed,* a. not affirm- 
Un-af-fright-ed, a. not frighted. 
Un-aj^-l-ta-ted, a. calm. 
Un-siid-ed, a. not assisted. 
Un-a-larm-ed,"* a. not distarb- 
ed with fear, [be alienated. 
Un-al-ien-a-ble, a. that cannot 
Un-al-ien-a-bly, od. so as not 
to admit of alienation, [ed. 
Un-al-ien-a-ted, a. not estrang- 
Un-al-iay-ed,* a. not appeas- 
ed, [gated. 
Un-al-le'-vi-a-ted, a. not miti- 
Un-ai-ll'-ed,''' a. having no al- 
liance, [ted. 
Un-al-low'-ed,* a. not permit- 
Un-al-loy'-ed,* a. not alloyed. 
Un-al-lu'-red,* a. not allured. 
Un-al-lu'-ring, a. not tempting. 
Un-^'-ter-a-ble, a. tliat cannot 
be altered. [ably. 
Un-^-ter-a-bly, ad. unchange* 
Un-^l-ter-ed,* a. not altered. 
Un-am-big'-u-ous, a. not am- 
biguous, [clear manner. 
iJn-am-big'-u-ous-Iy, ad. in a 
Uu-am-big'-u-ous-uess, n. ex- 
plicitness. L^ng. 
Un-am-bi"-tious, o. not aspl- 
Un-a-mend'-ed, a. not correct- 
ed, [ting love. 
Uii-a'-mi-a-ble, a. notconcilia- 
IJn-a'-nii-a-ble-uess, n. wantof 
lovelinrsH. [tained. 
Un-a-rau'-$ed,* a. not enter- 
Un-a-mu'-sing, a. not affording 
amusement. [gous. 
I • n-a-nal'-o-gous, a. not auala- 
I'n-an'-a-ly-zed,* a. not ana- 
lyzed. 

rii-an'-l-ma-ted, a. spiritlcfia. 
Un-an'-i-ma-ting, a, not enli- 
Tcning. 

l[-na-nim'-i-ty, n. agreement. 
T^-nan'-i-mous, a. being of one 
mind. [greement. 

l^-nan'-i-mou8-ly, ad. with a- 
Cn-an-nex'-ed,* a. not annex- 
ed, [moded. 
Un-an-noy'-ed,* a. not incom- 
Un-a-noint'-ed, a. not anoint- 
ed, [refuted. 
Un-ftn-twer-a-ble, a. not to be 



UNA 

Un-Sln-stoer-a-ble-ness, n. state 
of being unanswerable. 

Un-an-swer-a-bly, ad. beyond 
refutation. [ed. 

Un-an-Bjoer-ed,*a. not answer- 

Un-ap-pgll-ed,'*' a. not dismay- 
ed, [ed. 

Un-ap-par'-el-ed,* a. not cloth- 

Un-ap-pa'-rent, a. not visible. 

Un-ap-peal-a-ble, a. admitting 
no appeal, [not be pacified. 

Un-ap-peas-a-ble, a. that can- 

Un-ap-peas-ed,* a. not appeas- 
ed. 

Un-ap-pll'-ed,* a. not applied. 

Un-ap-pre'-cia-ted, a. not duly 
estimated. [prehended. 

Un-ap-pre-hend'-ed, a. not ap- 

Un-ap-i)re-hen'-sive, a. not ap- 
prehensive. 

Un-ap-prI-«ed,*a.not previous- 
ly informed. 

Un-ap-piOach-a-ble, a. not to 
be approached. [proached. 

Un-ap-prOach-ed,* a. not ap- 

Un-ap-pro'-pri-a-ted, a. not ap- 

Jiropriatcd. [ed. 

n-ap-prov-ed,* a. notapprov- 

Un-apt , a. unfit, not ready. 

Un-apt'-ly, ad. unfitly, improp- 
erly, [ness. 

Un-apt'-ness, n. unfitness, dull- 

Un-ar-gu-ed,* a. not debated. 

Un-arm-ed,* a. defenseless. 

Un-ar-rln^-ed,* a. not dispos- 
ed in order. 

Un-ar-ray-edj* a. not arrayed. 

Un-ar-ti-fi"-cial, a. not artifi- 
cial, [out art 

Un-ar-ti-fi"-cial-ly, ad. with- 

Un-as-cer-tain-a-ble, a. that 
cannot be made certain. 

Un-as-cer-tain-ed,* a. not as- 
certained, [quested. 

Un-iisk-cd,* a. not asked or re- 

Un-as-pi'-ring, a. not ambi- 
tious, [not be assailed. 

Uu-as-sail-a-ble, a. that can- 

Un-as-saii-ed,* a. not attack- 
ed, [ed. 

Un-as-s^ult-ed, a. not assault- 

Un-as-say-ed,* a. not assayed. 

Un-as-sem'-blcd,* a. not con- 
gregated. 

Un-aa-tert -ed, a. not affirmed. 



UNA 



30T 



Un-as-sess'-ed,* a. not assess- 
ed, [not be assigned. 

Un-aa-sl^n-a-ble, a. that caa- 

Un-as-8i^n-ed,* a. not trans- 
ferred, [similated. 

Un-as-sim'-il-a-ted, a. not as- 

Un-as-sist'-ed, a. not aided. 

Un-as-sist'-ing, a. not helping. 

Un-as-8o'-cia-ted, a. not asso- 
ciated, [uted into sorts. 

Un-as-sort'-ed, a. not distril>- 

Un-as-8U*ming, a. modest. 

Un-as-su'-red,'^ a. not assured 
or insured. 

Un-a-to'-ned,* a. not expiated. 

Un-at-tach'-ed,* a. not adher- 
ing, [ed. 

Un-at-tack'-ed,* a. not assaalt- 

Un-at-tain-a-ble, a. not to be 
obtained. 

Un-at-tain-a-ble-ness, n. the 
state of being beyond reach. ' 

Un-at-taint-ed, a. not tittainl- 
ed. [ed. 

Un-at-tempf-edjO. not attempt- 

Un-at-tend'-ed, a. having no 
company. 

Un-at-test'-ed, a. not attested. 

Un-at-ti'-red,* a. not adorned. 

Un-at-traet'-ed, a. not attract- 
ed, [creased. 

Un-aug-ment'-ed, a. not in- 

Un-au-then'-tiC) a. not genu- 
ine, [authenticated. 

Un-au-then-tiea'-ted, a. not 

Un-au'-thor-I-zed,* a. not war- 
ranted, [able. 

Un-a-vail-a-ble, a. not avail- 

Un-a-v&il-a-ble-ness, n. ineffi- 
cacy. [useless. 

Un-a-vail-ing, a. ineffectual, 

Un-a-veng:'-ed,* a. not aveng- 
ed, [away. 

Un-a-verf-ed, a. not turned 

Un-a-void'-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be shunned, [itablenese. 

Un-a-void'-a-ble- ness, n. Inev- 

Un-a-void'-a-bly, ad. inevita- 
bly. 

Un-a-vold'-ed, a. not avoided. 

Un-a-vow'-ed,*a.not acknowl- 
edged. 

Uu-a-wa'-ked,* \a. not »• 

Un-a-wa'-ken-ed,* { wakened 
or rotued. 



908 



UNB 



Un-a-wArei, ad. by rarpriae. 

Ua-aw'-ed,* a. undaunted. 

Un-back'-ed,* a. not having 
been backed. 

Un-ba'-ked,* a, not baked. 

Un-bal'-an-ced,* a. not balan- 
ced. Lballaat. 

Un-bal'-iaflt, v. t. to tree (h>m 

Un-bal'-last-ed, f. having no 
ballast. 

Un-band'-ed,a.haviiigno band. 

Un-bap-tl'-zed,* a. not bapti- 
zed. 

TTn-bar, v. t. to unfksten. 

lJn-bar-rcd,*p. having itiban 
removed. 

Un-beAr-ing,a. bearingnofhiit. 

Uu-beat-0n, a. untrod, not beat- 
en. 

Un-be-edm-ing, a. uneuitablc. 

Un-be-fit'-tliiR, a. unsuitable. 

Un-be-fricnd'-ed, a. not be- 
friended, [ted. 

Un-be-goi'-t«n, a. not genera- 

Un-be-liCf, n. infidelity. 

Uu-be-liev-ed,* a. discredited. 

Un-be-Iicv-er, n. an infidel. 

Un-be-llev-ing, a. not believ- 
ing. 

Un-be-ldv-ed,* a. not lieloved. 

Un-be-moan-cd,* a. not la- 
mented, [en. 

Un-bend', v. t. to relax or slack- 

Un-bend'-ing, ppr. inflexible. 

Un-bcnt', p. relaxed, unsub- 
dued, [not sought. 

Un-be-sought, a. [unbesaut',] 

Un-be-stow-cd,* a. not bestow- 
ed, [ed. 

Un-be-tray-ed,* a. not betray- 

Un-be-waLil-ed,"^ a. not lament- 
ed. 

Un-bi'-as, v. t. to free from bias. 

Un-bi'-as-ed,* p. freed from 
prejudice ; a. impartial. 

Un-bid', Un-bid'-oen, a. not in- 
vited, [otry. 

Un-big'-ot-ed, a. free from big- 

Un-bind, v. t. to untie. 

Un-bish'-op, v. t. to deprive of 
orders. [orders. 

Un-bish'-op-ed,* p. deprived of 

Un-bii', a. not bit. 

Un-bit', V. t. to take bits ftom 
the SMath of. 



UNB 

Un-bit'-ted, p. flreed from the 
bit. 

Un-bla'-ma-ble, a. not blama- 
ble. [cur no blame. 

Un-bla'-ma-bly, otf . so as to in- 

Un-bla'-med,* a. not charged 
with a fault. [wither. 

Un-blast-ed, a. not made to 

Un-blem'-iah-ed,* a. fiee Arom 
blemish. [ing. 

Uu-blench'-ing, a. not shrink- 

ITn-blend'-ed, a. not mingled. 

Un-blest', a. not blessed, un- 
happy. 

Un-bllglit-ed, a. not blasted. 

Un-blind-ed, a. not blinded. 

Un-bldod-y, a. notstained with 
blood. 

Un- blown, a. not blown. 

T^n-blunt'-ed, «. not made blunt 

Un-blush'-ing, a. destitute of 
shame. [pudence. 

Un-bliish'-ing-ly, ad. with im- 

Un-b<)ir-ed,* o. not boiled. 

Uu-bolt, V. t. to loose from a 
bolt. . 

Un-bolt-ed, p. freed from bolts. 

Un-boot'-ed, a. having no boots 
on. [fliture. 

Un-bom', Un'-bom, a. not bom, 

Un-bor'-rOw-ed,* a. not Iwr- 
rowed. 

Un-bd-som, v. t. to reveal. 

Un-b<)-som-ed,* p. freely dis- 
closed, [freely. 

Un-bti-som-ing, 9;^. disclosing 

Un-bought, a. [unbauf,] not 
purchuied. 

Un-lx)und', a. not bound, loose. 

Un-bound'-ed, a. having no 
limits. [bounds. 

Un-bound'-ed-ly, ad. without 

Un-bound'-ed-ness, n. unlimit- 
ed extent. [ous. 

Un-boun'-te-ous, a. not bounte- 

Un-bracei v. t. to loose, slack- 
en, [braces. 

Un-bra'-ced,* p. ft-eed from 

Un-braid, v. t. to separate a 
braid. [ed. 

Un-briinch-ed,* a. not ramifi- 

Un-brl'-bed,* a. not bribed. 

Un-brl'-dle, v. t. to free from 
the bridle. [strained. 

Uu-brr-dled,* p. loose, unre- 



UNO 

Un-broke, Uii-brok-«n, «. oi- 
tire, whole. [Ing a brother. 

Un-brOCh-er-Iy, a. not becom- 

Un-brQis-ed,* «. not bmisad, 
sound. [buckles. 

Un-buck'-Ie, v. t. to anfluten 

Un-buck'-led,*p. loosed. 

Un-buiid', ) V. (. to demoUsh, 

Un-bild'. \ to pulldown. 

Un-buUt^, ip. demoliabed: «. 

Un-bilf, ( notbuUt 

Un-bur-i-ed,* a. [unberledj 
not interred. 



Un-bum'-ed,* > «. not bomed, 
Un-bumf, J '^ 

not baked. 



not scorched, 



Un-bur'-thsn, ) «. C. to rid of a 
Un-bur'-den, ) load, lo relieve. 
Un-buf-ton, «. t. to kxMe bat- 
tons. [bUttlHIlL 

Un-but'-ton-ed,* p. loosed from 
Un-eft^, V. t. to releue from 
a cage. [cage. 

Un-ea^-ed,* p. loosed from a 
Un-eaP-cin-ed,* a. not calcin- 
ed, [lated. 
I7n-«al'-«u-la-ted, a. not calcur 
Un-ear-eu-la-ting, a. not ma- 
king calculations. 
Un-e{^l-ed,* a. not invited. 
Un-ean'-cel-ed,* a, not cancel- 
ed. 

Un-ean'-did. a. not candid. 
Un-ea-non'-ie-al, a. not ae- 
cordins to the canons. 
Un-eap , v. (. to open. 
Un-ea -pa-ble, a. incapable. 
Un-cap -ped,* p, deprived of 
its cap. [vated. 

Un-eap'-ti-va-ted, a. not captl- 
Un-ear-pet-ed, a. not coyesed 
with a carpet, [ftom a case. 
Un-ease, v. t. to disengage 
Un-cas-ed,* j». deprived of a 
case. [from a case. 

Un-eas-ing, ppr. disengaging 
Un-eaf -e-ehls-ed, a. untaught 
Un-eaughf , a. not caught or 
taken. Icaaae. 

Un-eaus'-ed,* a. havuig no 
Un-eau'-tious, a. incautious. 
Un-ceas-hig, a. not ceaaiDg^ 
continual. 

Un-ceas-ing-ly, ad. witbovtln- 
Permission. 



UNO 

Un-cer-e-bra-ted, a. not cele- 
brated, [ed. 
Un-cen'-sur-ed,* a. not blam- 
Un-cen'-trie-al, a. not in the 
center. [nionial. 
Un-cer-e-mo'-ni-al, a. not cere- 
Un-cer-e-mo'-ni-ous, a. not for- 
mal, [doubtful. 
Un-cer'-tain, a. not certain, 
Un-cer'-tain-ly, ad. doubtfully. 
Un-cer'-tain-ty, n. doubtful- 
ness. 

Un-ch&in, v. t. to unbind. 
Un-chain-ed,''' p. disengaged 
from chains. [ble. 

Un-chang-e-a-ble, a. immuta- 
Un-change-a-ble-ness, n. im- 
mutability, [bly. 
Un-chan|^e-a-bly, ad. immuta- 
Un-chan^-ed,* o. not altered. 
Un-chan|r-ing, a. suffering no 
alteration. [characteristic. 
Un-€har-ae-ter-is'-tie, a. not 
Un-char'-ac-ter-i-zed,* a. not 
characterized. 

Un-char^-ed,* a. not charged. 
Un-char'-it-a-ble, a. having no 
charity. [of charity. 

Un-char'-it-a-ble-ness, n. want 
Un-char'-it-a-bly, ad. with 
want of charily, [a charm. 
Un-charm, v. t. to relieve from 
Un-charm-ed,* a. not charm- 
ed. 

Un-chaste, a. lewd, impure. 
Un-chaste-ly, ad. lewdly, im- 
)urely. 

rn-cha8'-ti-ty,n. incontinence. 
Un-chaa-tis-ed,* a. not chas- 
tised, [ed. 
Un-check'-ed,* a. not restrain- 
Un-cheer-ful| a. not cheerful, 
sad. [cheerfulnese. 
Un-cheer-f»l-ne8s, n. want of 
Un-cheer-y, a. dull, not enli- 
vening. 

Un-chew'-ed,* a. not chewed. 
Un-€hrie'-tian, a. contrary to 
Christianity. [a church. 

Un-church', v. t. to expel from 
Un-cir^-€um-c1»-ed,* o. notcir- 
cumcised. [of circumcision. 
Un-eTr-eum-cis'-ion, «. want 
Un-c!r-«mn-8ci:r-beo,* a. not 



tf,; 



UNC 

Un-clr'-eum-speet, a. not cau- 
tious. 

Un-civ'-il, a. unpolite, Uhcour- 
teous. [zed. 

Un-civ'-il-i-zed,* a. not civili- 

Un-civ'-il-ly, ad. rudely. 

Un-elad', a. not clothed. 

Un-elaim-ed,* a. not claimed. 

Uii-elar'-i-fi-ed,* a. not refined. 

Un-elasp, v. t. to loosen a 
clasp. 

Un-elass'-i€, ) a.notaccord- 

Un-elass'-ic-al, S ingtothe best 
models of writing. 

Un'-ele, n. a father's or moth- 
er's brolJier. 

Un-elean, a. not clean, foul. 

Un-eleon'-li-ness, n. filthiness. 

Un-eleon'-ly, a. foul, filthy. 

Un-elean-ness, n. filthiness. 

Un-€lean«'-ed,* a. not cleans- 

Un-elinch, v. t. to open. [ed. 

Un-elinch'-ed,* p. unclosed. 

Un-elew', v. t. to unwind, un- 
fold. 

Un-€lew'-ed,* p. unwound. 

Un-clip'-ped,* a. not clipped. 

Un-clog', V. t. to disencumber. 

Un-clog'-ged,* p. freed. 

Un-elog'-ging, ppr. freeing. 

Un-clOse, V. t. to open. 

Un-cios-cd,* p. brolcen open. 

Un-clOs-ing, ppr. opening. 

Un-clothe, v. t. to deprive of 
clothing. '[clothing 

Un-clOth-ed,* p. stripped of 

Un-eloud', v. t. to clear from 
clouds. [clouds. 

Un-eloud'-ed, a. free from 

Un-doud'-y, a. clear. 

Un-clutch', V. t. to open. 

Un-eOat-ed, a. not coated. 

Un-eoil', v. t. to unwind and 
open. 

Un-€oil'-ed.* p. unwound. 

Un-€oin'-ea,* a. not coined. 

Un-eol-lecf-ed, a. not collect- 
ed, [not be collected. 

Un-col-lect'-i-ble, a. that can- 

Un-edl-or-ed,"^ a. not colored. 

Un-eom^-ed,* a. not combed. 

Un-eom-bV-na-ble, a. tbat can- 
not be combined. 

Un-eom-br-ned)* a. not com- 
bined. 



UJfC 



309 



Un-«$me-li-ne8s, n. want of 
comeliness. 

Un-c5me-ly, a. not comely. 
Un-edm-fort-a-ble, a. affording 
no comfort, [want of comfort. 
Un-edm-fort-a-ble-ness, n. 
Un-edm-fort-a-bly,oii. without 
cheerfulness. [ed. 

Un-eom-mand-ed, a. not order- 
Un-eom-mend'-a-ble, a. not to 
be commended. [praised. 
Un-eom-mend'-ed, a. not 
Un-com-mer'-cial, a. not car- 
rying on trade. [pitied. 
Un-€om-mi«'-e-ra-tcd, a. not 
Un-com-mis'-sion-ed,* a. not 
commissioned. 

Un-eom'-mon,a. rare, unusual. 
Un-eom'-mon-ly, ad. unusual- 
ly, [quency. 
Un-com'-mon-ness, n. infre- 
Un-eom-mu'-nl-ea-ted, a, not 
communicated. 
Un-eom-mu'-ni-ea-tive, a. not 
free to communicate. 
Un-eom-pel'-led,* a. not com- 
pelled, [rewarded. 
Un-eom'-pen-sa-ted, a. not 
Un-eom-plain-ing, a. not mur- 
muring, [il. 
Un-eom'-p1ai-aant, a. not civ- 
Un-eom'-plai-aant-ly, ad. with 
incivility. [ed. 
Un-€om-ple'-ted, a. not finish- 
Un-com-ply'-ing, a. not yield 
ing. [pounded. 
Un-eom-pound'-ed.a. notcom- 
Un-eom-pre-hen'-sive, a. not 
comprehensive, [compressed. 
Un-eom-press'-ed,* a. not 
ITn-eom'-pro-mi-sing, a. not 
agreeing to terms, [ceived. 
Un-con-ceiv-ed,* a. not coft- 
Un eon-cem', n. indifference. 
Un-eon-cem'-ed,* a. not con- 
cerned, [out concern. 
Un-eon-cem'-cd-ly, ad. witli- 
Un-eon-cem'-ed-neas, n. free- 
dom from concern. [oncUed. 
Un-eon-cii'-i-a-ted, a. not re« 
Un-eon-cil'-i-a-ting, «. not •- 
dapted to gain favor. [>!▼•. 
Un-eon-eliT-dlng, a. not deei- 
Un-«oii-eoet'-ed, «. not digest ■ 
ed 



^/J'!:";I;■S■r"d''^H«n.' 



,My,.rf.'lnvt 



->.-nri. [itiiilcW.' 

^M*Mn-m'diet'nl,a.»<»>n-^ 
' 'ri-e(ill-lrr'«i!d ». Bit ftuin-; 



J^ 



Va-emrtmhtd,* 



tliMra-nn-i'ii. 

U^Him^^tn i-Wi.ii.iiiptlniK 
UMOiMin -ceil, ■ 4. mH o'n- 

Un-'eonT, o. (. to loosu'fmm 
Ua-Dirk', D. (. to inw ll» 

1 'ii-eiHk'-lnK, »r- Jrah'tdgLht 



,■... . . r„-eo[-niF4'-l'bte,.. lint tribe 

<-.'Li -.. I ■ . "■ h.L-Mf-niur-MM, ■. p-irlly. 

;, luiit Jiniinli^dqi', l/nsHHinl^Bil, a. uol muiiUrr- 

'Con'-aiitnurly. ad. wlih-| at. laciullyoppuwHl. 

■con-ariuut-nsB, wanl. Un-aoBB-IB-Ecf-ed, a, nut rt- 

— ■■ ■'"'*""■ I, pHylnBWdMV^ ' [If 



Dir-n^n-Udia-niitciiii- eeuntRmuued. 



In imBunsr not wui 



lutullQil by 
btefnaa 



liifTy. '' liS^. 

Bn-MUr'-le-oiB-iii™, 3u Incl- 
n^Ourt'Ii'iiev, ■■ Impolite- 

,r 



;.K-i;™it...,.o(i,;fttp™y. 

ri>-tuli'-td,-..noiK?«tHl. 



>iii-«-iT, d. Dot car 
■ notclipnd.aiibT. 



uWn-i... . 1.01 B^ 

im-dcjbmch'-tiil,* •■ ii«>F 
-di^cl7-«<l, * Oi not iteciTcl 



On-de-Mr-ini, (.iiDlnillbiiii, 

tIn-d»i«T-«-lile, t. nml?,i°!i 

Vn-ie-celv-ea,' y. AUoXmi^' 
Un-do-cel» Inf, ffr. fiL^fiii 



i-dE-fV-eid.*'a.iiotdliflgu 
i-d»-rr-pd,*B. notdelM. 



t<Ai.y- Ittd. 

Un-det'-c-n-tcd, a. nol dekoa- 

Un-de-Jigbl-wl, a. liol'deJ^t- 
M- [deJiihl. 

Un-de-nghi-rBL .. not gia^oj 



Ua-dc^r-k-blr, lA Inillapuu- 



Uit^e-^'-nd,* < 






U n-dei-blrf , 1. 1. ID hid gi offer 



Un-der-rfHl', 

nn-dw-go-, B. . 

Un-der-Bo'-iM, ftr. tafHaiat. 

Un-dtr-frad'-u-Btei ■. m nu- 
Un-dtir-ETOuiHl'iA^ being beUiw 

Uic lurfkcv of Ibfl frouDd. 
Un'-dcMtawih, ■>. ilinili*, tee. 
Un'-do-Eud, a. tana. tan. 

.If. llinc 

Ilii'-du-buid.ed, a. tUlido- 
Ua-dfri]''-ved,*d.iiatliaiTOW' 

Un^H-kBep. ■— "' 



et-lm,. o. 



olayundsi 



"June unSe't 



_ .. i-ml'-nHl,* ». upiicd. 
Un-der-ml'-iier, n. wm IhM 

IW-ds-mDM, ■. lawtM ^. 
l)i-det-iia»(ll, 44. otr^V. ba- 



• tdbotdluu 






Un-denlMi^'ir, a. i .lierira 
UiT'^MAot, a. mored b; n- 
Un'-flor-^ub, h. h law ilinib, 

Un-derBtud'-liif , p>r. c«m- 
nrahendlni- [EecEuil pa««r». 
IIii-dEnaiid'-tnj, ■. tb* InM- 
Us-du-auiid'-li^-ly, id. wlUi 
kimwMfB. IVnitnUiU. 
Un-d«-AQOd'i p' ukd m- of 
Un'-def-ttimp-iier, v. on uArt- 



Uipltf-u'-klnf, w;;^*"*'* 
U«-dir-vir-iu, «. I. to IMiW- 



I <lfr-riit'-(pn,*.inb«rLli^ 
lit. _ ^ j^i 






OND 

Un-dla-«ni'-l-M|r, ad. lnib>r- 
Mplllily. [urnlfik'. 

Un-dli'-ci-'pliitl^,* V not in- 1 

Un^b-eM'-oi-cd,* a. nM HU n- 
«l. , [be rbiLnd. I 

Un-dis-cOv-Br-ed^* a. not <iia- 1 

Un-dia^ein^-ed,* a. not dr Li ' 
Un-du-gn'-ced,>i.B0ldtr«rH r 
e«l. []-_«. I 

Un-dlB-Ku1«'Rl,* a. npcn, ar:- 

Un-ilti-iniiy-ed,> n. not lutim- 
Un db-or'-ds-ed,* a. luH dLr 

rdncd. [pened, 

i-dla-peni''edt* a. not dls- 

Ua-db-puMed, a. not called iri 



Ua-dii-f-i^-iBE, «. Bi 



Un-dc-lsnii'-lfrsd,^ n. unde- 
cMrd. [ed »V f«'- 

Un-ao-ier'-Md ,•«. nol reiirmlii- 






fled. 
Un-dL-mln'-li 



(gutc 



ibljni. 
IJa'-d-pa-lcd, a. 



ed. [lobe dlMlniuLilied. 

Un-dli-lin'-gulib-a-Me, a. nil 
Un-dl>-tln'-gulab-ed,> a. nci 

disUngulihcd or bavlog iiu 

Un-dte-iorf-ed, a. ndl din^iri- 



U»4l-Tl-ded,a.noli 
Cn-dl-Wiio-Kl,' •■ ni 
Un-di-Tnlf-(id,*< 



vJbratinc. [nwtloa. 

nn-du-la^-aon, ■. ■ »(vli« 
Un'-du-la-lo-ry, a.DWTln|1lk« 

w>v«. [aaaTvelf. 

Un-du'-ly, ai. imjnopeih, ei- 
Oo-dn'-ie-oiu, a. nol duiifliL 

dLcDce as to pareota. 
Un-dy'-tng, a- ItumDrlal. 
Un-*am'-ed.» a. not sioriled. 
Un-carth'-«ai* d. dfit«n Iknm 

Un-eanh'-lr, a. not tetKMiUI. 
ITn-eaa-i-naa, a. dlaqulM. 



Un-eaa-F, a. ntle 
Un-eat-a-W, a. » 



UNE 

Ua-«d'-a-ea-ted, a. having no 
education. 

TTn-ef-fa'-ced,* a. not effaced. 

Un-e-Ia8'-ti«^ a* liaving no 
■pring. 

Un-e-la'-ted, a. not puffed up. 

Un-e-leet'-ed, a. not elected. 

Un-em-ba/m-ed,* a. not em- 
balmed. 

Un-em-bar'-ras-sed,* a. free 
from embarrassment. 

Un-ena-bod'-i-ed,* a. divested 
of a body. [emphasis. 

Un-em-phat'-ie, a. having no 

IJn-em-ploy'-ed,* a. not em- 
ployed, [chanted. 

Un-en-chant-ed, a. not en- 

Un-en-eum'-ber, v. t. to dis- 
burden, [burdened. 

Un-en-€um'-ber-ed,* p. dis- 

Un-en-dow'-ed,* a. not endow- 
ed. 

Un-en-du'-ring, a. not lasting. 

Un-en-ga|r-ed,* a. not engaged. 

Un-en-ga|^-ing, a. not inviting. 

Un-en-joy'-ed,* a. not enjoyed. 

Un-en-lar|f-ed,* a. not enlarg- 
ed, [lightened. 

Un-en-lTght-en-ed,* a. not en- 

Un-en-slav-ed,* a.notcnthrall- 
ed. [gled. 

l/n-en-tan"-gled,* a. not entan- 

Un-en'-ter-pris-ing, a. not en- 
terprising, [no delight. 

Un-en-ter-tain-ing, a. giving 

Un-en-thrall-ed,* a. not en- 
slaved. 

Un-en-t<5mJ-ed,* a. not buried. 

Un-e-nu'-me-ra-ted, a. not e- 
numerated. 

Un-en'-vi-ed,* a. not envied. 

Un-en'-vi-ous, a. free from en- 

▼y- 

Un-e'-qua-ble, a. not uniform. 

Un-e'-qual, a. not equal, or e- 
ven. [ed. 

Un-e'-qual-ed,* a. not equal- 

Un-e'-qual-ly, ad. in different 
degrees. 

Un-e'-qual-ness, ». inequality. 

Un-eq'-ui-ta-ble, a. not equita- 
ble, [ful. 

Un-e-quiv'-o-eal, a. not doubt- 

Un-e-quiv'-o-eal-ly, ad. with- 
out all doubt. 



UNE 

Un-er'-ring, a. not mistaking. 

Uii-er'-ring-ly, ad. without er- 
ror. 

Un-es-pi-ed,* a. not espied. 

Un-es-say-ed,* a. not attempt- 
ed, [tial. 

Un-es-sen'-tial, a. not essen- 

Un-es-tab'-Iish-ed,* a. not fix- 
ed, [thodox. 

Un-e-van-|rer-ie-al, a. not or- 

Un-e'-vcn, a. not even, not 
level. [ven surface. 

Un-e'-vcn-nesSj n. want of e- 

Un-ex-aet'-ed, a. not exacted. 

Un-cx-a^'-|^e-ra-ted, a. not ex- 
aggerated, [larging. 

Un-ex-a&'-g:e-ra-ting, a. not en- 

Un-ex-am'-in-ed,* a. not ex- 
amined, [no example. 

Un-ex-am'-pled,* a. having 

Un-ex-cep'-tion-a-ble, a. not 
liable to objection. 

Un-ex-ccp'-tion-a-bIe-nc8S, n. 
state of not being liable to ob- 
jection. 

Un-ex-cep'-tion-a-bly, ad. so as 
to be liable to no objection. 

Un-ex-ci'-ted, a. not roused. 

Un-ex'-e-€u-ted, a. not per- 
formed, [emplified. 

Un-ex-em'-pli-fl-ed,* a.notex- 

Un-ex-empt', a. not free or 
privileged. [ticed. 

Un-ex'-er-cls-ed,* a. not prac- 

Un-ex-ert'-ed, o. not exerted. 

Un-ex-haust-ed, a. not ex- 
hausted, [panded. 

Un-ex-pand'-ed, a. not ex- 

Un-ex-peet'-ed, a. not expect- 
ed, [not expected. 

Un-ex-peet'-ed-ly, ad. in a way 

Un-ex-pect'-ed-ness, n. a state 
of not being expected. [ed. 

Un-ex-pend -ed, a. not expend- 

Un-ex-pcn'-sive, a. not costly. 

Un-ex-pe'-ri-euc-ed,* a. not 
experienced. [skillfUl. 

Un-ex-pert', o. awkward, un- 

Un-ex-pi'-red,* a. not expired. 

Un-ex-pl&in-a-ble, a. not to be 
explained. [plained. 

Un-ex plain-ed,* a. not ex- 

Un-ex-plo'-rcd,* a. not explo- 
red, (pen. 

Un-ex-po'-f ed,* «. not u&, o- 



UNP 



313 



Un-ex-pound-ed, a.not explain- 
ed. 

Un-ex-press'-ed,* a. not men- 
tioned, [ing. 

Un-ex-press'-ive,a.not express^ 

Un-ex-tend'-ed, a. not extend- 
ed, [extinguished. 

Un-ex-tinet', a. not extinct or 

Un-ex-tin'-guish-a-ble, a. not to 
be extinguished. [out 

Un-ex-tin'-guish-ed,* a. not put 

Un-ex'-tir-pa-ted, a. not rooted 
out. 

Un-ex-tort'-ed, a. not forced. 

Un-ex-tract'-ed, a. not drawn 
out. [withered. 

Un-fa'-ded, a. not faded or 

Un-fa'-ding, a. not liable to 
fade. [din^. 

Un-fail-ing, a. not failing, abi- 

Un-faint-ing, a. not fainting. 

Un-fair, o. not fair, dishonest. 

Un-fair-ly, ad. not in a fair 
manner. [ness. 

Un-f air-ness, n. want of fair- 

Un-faith-ffll, a. not faithful. 

Un-faith-fHl-ly, ad. with 
breach of trust. [trust. 

Un-f aitli-fftl- ness, n. breach of 

Un-fal'-low-ed,* a. not fallow- 
ed, [ting. 

Un-f»r-ter-ing, a. not hesita- 

Un-fa-mil'-iar, a. not familiar. 

Un-fash'-ton-a-ble, a. not ac- 
cording to the fashion. 

Un-fash'-ion-a-ble-ness, n. 
state of being unfashionable. 

Un-fash'-ton-a-bly, oi. so aa 
not to be in the fashion. 

Un-fash'-ion-ed,* a. not form- 
ed, [bind. 

Un-f fist-en, v. t. to loose, to un- 

Un-f fist-en-ed,* p. loosed, set 
free. [a father. 

Un-faCh-er-ly, a. not becoming 

Un-fa€h'-om-a-ble, a. not to be 
fathomed. [omed. 

Un-fa€h'-om-ed,* a. not Aitb- 

Un-(a-tiKu-ed,* a. not tired. 

Un-f|ulr-y, a. not Aiulty, in- 
nocent 

Un-fa'-vor-a-ble, a, not flh 
vorable. 

Un-fa'-vor-n-bIe-neai,ikiiBprar 
pitioumeM. 



314 VHV 

Un-fi'-vor-i'lily, ai, unptntiV 

Ili^eu-rd.* a. am (nti4. 
Un-reu-l-Ur, s.BDtpncilrB- 
I'l-f-.'d-.i.mitfiMl. JHi'. 

UnfCiiI-IiiI, E.niMnrniPliiii. 
Uii-f<:<-JHi(-lf,ad. wlihhix'n- 

I'n-fiH-lnjriwx. ■- inHwIh/i.' 
UB-l^Lrn-iil,' •. real, lintrrv. 
Un-t^ln-nl-lr, a^ withoul 

Uit^', ■. not perulwd. 
Un-flmr-ed,* p. di^&ird i^ 
A-ncc : a, uM Inclwird br n 
fl'sri^ CmHMiHI. 

Vii-fttr-DHnif-od, c imt n-i- 
t7n-r«t'-lUr, a. unfiuliftil, liu- 
rcn. [Kluukks. 

Un-n.t--Mr, F. C tnW fmu 
Un-n^-li'r-cd,* ■. iinxhiukkd 
Uu-dK'-ur»l,*i. plaiu. 
CiMU'-tnl, 4- Dill IWCUUllllg I 

Un-nil-Hii,* «. DQl micil. 

Uii-fln'-ldi cJ,* a. UM CHD 

UihfinB, a, [unflTm',] weali. 
Uii-af , a. utunltabkh uiuiuUl 



'(llitd. 



Un-for-bid',Un-roflilil'-d.[i, a. 
Un-roic-ed,> ■■ not compeUea. 



Un-lbre-WBni-pd,* a^ a 

warned liufonrband^ 
Vn-rbr'-fiiiMd.a.DDifainilie 
Un-roI-|lv'-^,s. Dolpardoni 
Ua-fikP-ilv'-liig, a- not dtripoaed 

TO fii[([n. luni roicii 

XJn-toj-|Qf, Un-tor-gin'-tcn* a. 
Vnrtbno'-VQj' t- w t 



I'n Ihi'-quptit-ly, a<(. mwly. 
UN-]Yi«,d'-«i,i.rntsiri^b 
Maiim. [rrLundirnt.«. 

i;ii-rriend'-K-OM«, «. want < 



Hi. 



K^:ai';S 



Un-je.r,..<.iu™b 
Un-Mai-ed.-p. nnh 
Un-EaD'-e-ra-ted, a. : 






4iri-(IJd'-FiC Un-gUi', 
E?r>nlrd, n. I. (nlooae a 



Uitfllo'-rl-oiu, a^ brtaflof lu 

Un-glu-ed,* p^ hnaed ntm 
Un-Bla-ln*, rpT. asparallDi ee- 
Un-gDd'-ll-]y, ad. Imp&oiulT: 
Un-^od'-IL-ncaa, ■. Implcl/. 
Un-god'-Ifi a. knellflDaB. 
UD-ioif -«1,* a, not fcHttd. 
Un-iOv-ani-a-ble, a. nol la ba 
rocjalnad- [to be ifiUalaed. 
Un-i(tv«n-a-bly,ad.aoBaiiiil 
Un-tdv-HO-ed,* a.HuaUona. 
Un-gown'-ed,* «. dm iraariii| 

Un-grRc«-(^, *■ mitlil 
Unip««»'4^Ir, ad. awkwaii' 



UNH 

l7ii-grace-fDl>nen, ». want of 
ei^ance. 

Un-gra'-cious, c. unpleasinff. 

0ii-gra'-ciou8-ly, ad. with dis- 
fkvor. 

Un-gram-mat'-ie-al, a. not ac- 
cording to grammar. 

tJn-gram-mat'-i€-al-Iy, ad. in 
a manner contrary to the rules 
of grammar. 

Utt-grftnt-ed, a. not granted. 

Un-grftte-fDl, a. unthanlcful. 

Un-gr&te-fBl-ly, ad. without 
gratitude. [tude. 

Un-grUe-f^l-ness, n. ingrati- 

Un'grat'-i-f I-ed,* a. not grati- 
fieoT [foundation. 

TJn-ground'-ed, a. having no 

Un-grud|r'-ing, a. not grudging. 

Un-grud^-ing-Iy, ad. without 
crudging. 

ifn-gttard-ed, a. not guarded. 

Un-g«tard-ed-iy, ad. incau- 
tiously. 

Un'-guent, n. an ointment. 

Un-guent'-ous, a. like oint- 
ment, [ed by guess. 

Un-gueas'-ed,* a. not obtain- 

Un-g«ld-ed, a. not guided. 

Un-gicilt'-y, o. not guilty. 

Utt-hab'-it-a-ble, a. not habita- 
ble, [customed. 

Un-ha-bit'-u-a-ted, a. not ac- 

Un-haclt'-ney-ed,* a. not ex- 
perienced. 

Un-hal'-low-ed,* p. profane. 

Un-hand', v. t. to loose from 
the hand. 

Un-hand'-i-Iy, ad. clumsily. 

Un-hand'-i-ness, n. want of 
dexterity. 

Un-hand -led,* a. not handled. 

Un-hand'-86me, a. not grace- 
ful, [gracefully. 

Un-hand'-sttme-ly, ad. un- 

Un-hand'-86me-ne8B, n. unfair- 
ness. 

Un-hand'-y, a. not handy. 

Un-hang', v. t. to take from 
hinges. [hinged, not hung. 

Un-hang'-ed,* ». or a. un- 

Un-hap -pi-ly, ad. unfortunate- 
ly- 

Un-hap'-pi-ness, n. calamity. 

Uo-bap'-py, c not happy. I 



UNH 

Un-h&rd-en-ed,* a. not harden- 
ed, [stout. 

Un-hftr-dy, a. not hardy, not 

Un-hftrm-ed,* a. not hurt, un- 
injured, [innocent. 

Un-h&rm-fnl, a. doing no hurt, 

Un-har-mo'-ni-ous, a. unmu- 
sical, [cordantly. 

Un-hSr-mo'-ni-ous-ly, ad. dis- 

Un-har-ness, v. t. to strip of 
harness. [harness. 

Un-hlLr-nera-cd,* 0. stripped of 

Un-hftsp, V. t. to loose from a 
hasp. [hasp. 

Un-hasp-ed,* p. loosed from a 

Un-hatch'-ed,* a. not having 
left the egg. [danger. 

Un-haz'-ard-ed, a. not put in 

Un-head', v. t. to take out the 
head. 

Un-health'-fQl, a. insalubrious. 

Un-health'-fnl-ness, n. un- 
wholesomeness. [ily. 

Un-heolth'-i-ly, ad.nothealth- 

Un-health'-i-ness, n. want of 
health. 

Un-heolth'-y, a. wanting 
health, sickly, insalubrious. 

Un-heard, a. not heard, un- 
known. 

Un-heat-ed, a. not heated. 

Un-hedg:'-ed,* a. not inclosed. 

Un-heed-ed, a. not regarded. 

Un-heed-fT|l, a. heedless. 

Un-heed-ing, a. thoughtless. 

Un-heed-y, a. rash, precipitate. 

Un-helm'-ed,* a. having no 
helm. ^assisted. 

Un-help'-ed,* a. unaided, un- 

Un-help'-ffll, a. giving no as- 
sistance, [tating. 

Un-hes'-i-ta-ting, a. not hesi- 

Un-het'-i-ta-ting-ly, ad. with- 
out hesitation. 

Un-hewn', a. not hewn. [ed. 

Un-hin'-der-ed,* a. not hinder- 

Un-hin^e, v. t. to unfix. 

Un-hing'-cd,* p. taken from 
hinges. [hook, &c. 

Un-hitch, v. t. to loose fVom a 

Un-hitch'-ed,* p. loosed from 
a hitch. 

Un-ho'-Ii-nen, n. want of ho- 
liness. 

Un-ho'-ly, a. tinsanctified. 



UNI 



SIS 



Un-Aon'-mr-ed,* a. not treated 

with honor. {hook. 

Un-hQok', V. t. to loose from a 
Un-hook'-ed,*y. taken ftoma 

hook. [hoopa. 

Un-hggp', v. t. to divest of 
Un-hoop'-ed,* p. stripped of 

hoops. [the saddle. 

Un-hors'e, v. t, to throw frmn 
Un-hors'-ed,* cw thrown from 

a horse. - [shelter. 

Un-hous'e, e. t. to deprive of 
Un-hous'-ed,* p. deprived of 

shelter. [bled. 

Un-hum'-bled,* a. not ham- 
Un-hurt', a. not injured. 
Un-hurf-fnl, a. not injurious. 
Un-hurt'-fiil-ly, ad. without 

harm. [managed. 

Un-hus'-band-ed, a. not well 
Un-husk'-ed,* c not stripped 

of husks, 
^'-ni-eom, n. a quadruped 

with one horn, the monoee- 

ros. [one horn. 

IJ-ni-eom-ons, a. having only 
Un-i-de'-al, a. not ideal, reaL 
I^'-ni-form, a. having the sama 

form. 

l2;'-ni-form, n. a like dresa. 
'Q-ni-form'-i-ty, n. sameness, 
l^'-ni-form-ly, ad. in a uniform 

manner. [side. 

I^-ni-lat'-e-ra1, a. havins one 
l^-ni-lit'-e-ral, a. consisong of 

one letter. [minated. 

Un-il-lu'-min-a-ted, a. not iUa- 
Un-U-lus'-tra-ted. a. not illiia> 

trated. [be imagined. 

Un-im-ag'-in-a-ble, o. not to 
Un-im-ar-in-ed,* a. not cow- 

ceived. 

Un-im-bu'-ed,* a. not imboed. 
Un-hn'-i-ta-ted, a. not imita> 

ted. [red. 

Un-lm-plUr-ed,* a. not iq|i»- 
Un-im-pas'-alon-ed.* a. tem- 
perate, [be impeached. 
Un-im-peach-a-ble, a. not ta 
Un-hn-peafih-ed|* a. not aecor 

sed. 4^ 

Un-im-ped-ed, a. nothindefcdL 
Un-im-pelMed,* a. not drhreik 
Un-hn'-pU-ea-ted| c not iir 

volved. 



VD-ln-poi'-MM, a. BM i mf ti 
Pa'ha-pot-ttti ti,* •■ BM la- 

Va!S^-^f, a. ■« taa- 
Ui»-lBtpi«--m>-Hl ■.BM& 
jinfiiueC (pn«l*«. 

OB-iig-Bni^-ln> ■• Mil Im' 

'Si'S'e^"'^ *■"''""■ 

Un-lm-JnOv-ij ,• ■. H 

Uq'ilD-prflT-lBffi ■. flol 
Un-lm-pu'-U-UB, a. bb 



UD-lii-reef-cd,a.wNtarecud. 
Un-m-fes'-tiou. «. Bot mrac- 
tloiu. [mad. 

Ua-lD-lli'-nicd,* a. bm IoIIi- 
tlo-ln-IIuB'-nu-blB, a. bu la 

UD-ln'-(lu-eoe-Bd,* a. bm In- 

uS-lS^tln°ii-wu, t ^Mfiant 
Un-lD-biti'-llVUt, a. BM liab- 

llatilc [Itsd. 

UD-ia-hit^-il-ad, a. oM Inlub- 
UB-lB-l"-ttii-led, a. DM ialUa- 

M. 

Un-ln'-Jnr-ed,* c DM Inland. 
Un-liHvV-rM,* a. nM luvl- 

Un-iB-Mracf -edia.BM laattut- 
Un-liMlniar-ln, c BM tMlf 



el'-|t2l-bl7, , 
iMOMtnttiod 



(TMMar-4i 



Diri 


Vtfl. 








UB-ll?M-Btt'-M, ■ M UiU^ 


H'-ni-TenH, n. wMe unoD 


Va^tm^t-am^m«cEM>- 


<>fcmiudiblnB>L 






''ntiilT'C. .1,1, mownim. 


uTiS;:;^?^-. . ■„■, ,.: ■.„■■■ ■■''--''""■^'- 


ss:!s:i;;^vs;,;;:,:„ ):-ii;.i:^r^::s?s^ 


(d. 


iiisi.ned. 


Un-lB-TM'-ed.a.iia inv.'i^tFa. 


lJiiJii>i'-i-n-a-li>tac«, B. Ihi 


UTfia-yf-ua,*. itot .nvwi. 




1ln-l<m,n.ma.otaBvm.t,.!,- 


L'„-i«C-i-fi-n.Eiy, U „ , 


Uo-ii'-rt-u-Uiii, a. i.i .-M'l- 




u kennel. [/ram b hmid 




TJl,-!«r--Bljl-rt,' p. TtlOH 


g-nli'-o-i»nt,(<>.lKnui.i\;>.l- 
tf-nl.'-o-B001,(«>B,;,^t^rdn,„ 


;r3'--"nss 




Vn-kind, 0. nol kind, b« o 


d-nl-u'-ri-an, a. tsi; niio rlir 


Un-kinJ-lj, id. wilh uaum 




■litaUiaTriDttr. 




n-nl-ia'-rt-aa, a. pBLiliilne m 


lTnkinJ-ni«,n.wailIirfl.ilrf 


IHBI. (poll- 


U-SNa'-il-afrtam,*, Ihfdoc- 


Un-klng'.B-t-Mil'iU.ma'^ 


MBdarUnlnFluB. [».«. 


Un-l.iQr-sl,'j.- dep.lvrf'df 1 


ISH^sSS 


tt.>an». [tatoli 




Un-tnow-lnf, a. iguonnL [ly 


a^.ffijs'siS 


IJn-Joow-iLg-lT. «/. fgsDnM 


5:s-;S5.,.,li. ';S;i 




LTu-la'-ced,' p. looHd Aom la 


oUT.atdKlL 


line. 


'«;3Sift"""-ia 


Iln-rAde,!!. I. tODJiKwd. 
UD-lB'-dm,)!^. unioadtd. 


UiBlallBawllibisiBTed. 


I7n-IIUd,a. BDIpIuwloraial 


Un-lsraient'-ed, a. noiluiiiul 


«l. 




rji,i.od'-.a,«.noM«.difd. 






II'-atTWM-W'-l-i)', n. nue o 


Un-LBh',,. (. uiin<Hk» 




llDUH. 






Un-tee'-lor-Hl,* ». nol laughl 



Cn-Dcbl-ed, u. nul ligbled, n 

Un-Jlke-tt-acB,' bllliy. 
Uih-Ske-lT, >. not IlkJy, Ed 
prDbable- (lenibLaoc 

UD-Um'-It-H^ a, boundlen, w 

Va-Um'-ll-eily, ni. wlihDi 



Un-liuk'-cd,* r . dlijolned. 
tTn-Uq'-vl-di-ied, a. not Killed. 
CB-Uq'-Dl-f l-ed,* a. nol mell- 
<d. [ened. 

tJa-liq'-wred,* o. not aniu- 
Va-\u-tea-\n%t d^ not r«gard- 

IMlve-1)', •- not llvely,duU, 



UoSoek-^ 



tJn-Uii'-liif, #. BM kiviiii, oat 






lllii|,s.IialnHtddlli;E. 
U-tsd, <>. DOI ni^' 

, J. unAti ajilwcoinlilg. 

Un-mtel-lri id- wi pntperJy. 



[iiiglDnitn oCtrids. 






Jn-mer'-ii-eil, <l no 



-inlnd-l^, a. bwdJeti, n- 

-mlml-rnl-];, s^bccdloHlr. 
-BUnd-fBl-n™, H. haallijas- 

-iDlni'-ed,* a- not penElvcd 

-mLs-lrutt'-LDg, «. liot mitt- 

mli'-Ba,* Uu-Diiil', a. nol 
i<«d. t«d. 

^^.r-mod'-l-n-pd.'a-nolalwr- 

Un-moin'-in-cd.' i. not indM- 
" '—I'-ed, a. fiM frooi 

Bd,* p. bnni|hl to 

•Baed. !du«l b> aarrow. 

■Jn-oiar'-tl-fi-ed,' >. nol nb- 



318 



UNO 



Un-mttfh-er-lyf m. not becom- 
ing a mother. [boree. 
Un-mount'-vd, a. not havinp a 
Un-mOurn-ed,* a. not lament- 
ed, [be moved. 
Un-mOv-a-bIc, c. tbat cannot 
Un-muv-cd,* a. remaining Ax- 
ed. 

Un-mOv-ing, a. not moving. 
Un-muf '-fle, v. t. to remove a 
muffle. [muffle. 

Un-niuf '-fled,* p. freed from a 
Un-mur'-mur-ing, a. not com- 

J Gaining. [nious. 

n-mu'-sic-al, a. not harmo- 

Un-mu'-ti-la-tcd, c. not muti- 
lated, [muxzle. 

Un-muz'-zlc, v. t. to take a 

Un-muz'-zk>d,* p. freed from a 
muzzle. [ed. 

Un-na'-med,* a. not mentioii- 

Un-nat'-u-rul, a. contrary to 
nature. 

Un-nat'-n-ral Ize, v. t. to di- 
vest of natunil feelings. 

Un-nat'-u-ral"i-zed,*;». divest- 
ed of natural feelings ; a. not 
made a citi/.on. 

Un-nat'-u-ral-ly, ad. in opposi- 
tion to nature. [ble. 

Un-nav'-i-ga-ble,a.notnavlga- 

Un-nav'-i-gated, a. not navi- 
ffated. [out necessity. 

ifn-ncc'-os sa-ri-ly, ad. with- 

Un-nec'-es-sa-ry, a. nee<l!(>s8, 
useless. [iu'cdl«>ss. 

Un-nced-f\)l, o. not needful, 

Un-neigh bor ly, a. not becom- 
ing a iieiglibor. 

Un-nerv'e, v. t. to deprive of 
fitrength. 

Un-ncrv'-ed,* p. deprived of 
nerve. [olwervcd. 

Un-no'-ted, a. not not«3d, not 

Un-no'-ti-ct'd, a. not observed. 

Un-num'-bor td,* o. not enu- 
merated, [cd. 

Un-nur'-tur-pd,* a. not nurtur- 

Uu-o-bey-ed,* a. not obeyed. 

Un-ob-jeet'-ed, a. not charged 
as a fault, [ble to objection. 

Un-ob-jee'-tion-a-ble,a.notIia- 

Un-ob-lii'-c-ra ted, a. not effa- 
ced. 

Un-ob-nox'-ious, a. not liable. 



UNP 

Un-ob-aeu'-red,* «. not obaea- 
red. [observed. 

Un-ob-f erv'-a-ble, a. not to be 

Un-ob-serv'-ance, ti. inatten- 
tion, [tive 

Un-ob-ierv'-ant, a. not atten- 

Fn-ob-serv'-ed,* a. not seen. 

Un-ob-ferv'-ing, a. beedJew. 

Un-ob-8truct'-ed, a. not ob- 
structed, [obtained. 

Uu-ob-tain-a-ble, a. not to be 

Un-ob-taiii-ed,* a. not gained. 

C Jn-ob- tru'-si ve, a. not forward. 

Un-oc'-cu-pl-ed,* a. not pa 
seiwed. [od. 

Un-of-fend'-ed, a. not diaploas- 

Un-of-fend'-ing, a. not giving 
offense. 

Un-of '-fcr-ed,* a. not offered. 

Un-of-fi"-cial, a. not official. 

Un-ofii'-cial-ly, ad. not offi- 
cially. 

Un-oil'-ed,* o. not oiled. 

Un-o'-p«n-ed,* a. not opened. 

Un u'-p«u-ing, a. not opening. 

Un-op po'-scd,* a. not oppo- 
sed, [pressed. 

Un-op- prcss'-ed,* a. not op- 

Un-oi'-gan-l-zed,* a. not or- 
ganized. 

Un-o-rig'-in-al, a. not original. 

Un-or-na-ment'-al, a. not orna- 
mental, [domed. 

Un-or'-na-nient-cd, a. not a- 

Un- os-ten-ta'-tlous, a. not ma- 
king a showy display. 

Un-own-ed,* a. not avowed. 

Un-pa-cif ic, c. not disposed 
to peace. [ed. 

Un-pac'-i-fl-ed,*o.notappeas- 

Un-pack', v. t. to open. 

Un-pack'-td,* p. opened; a. 
not packed. 

Un-pack' ing, ppr. opening. 

Un-paid, a. "not paid, remain- 
ing due. [pain. 

Uu paiu-ed,* o. suffering no 

Un-pain-fi)l, a. not giving pain 

Un-pai'-a-ta-ble, a. not relish- 
ed, [of relish. 

Un-pal'-a-ta-ble-ness, n. want 

Un-pall'-ed,* a. not deadened. 

Un-par'-al-lel-ed,*a. having no 

equal. [forgiven. 

Un-p&r-don-a-ble, a. not to be 



UNP 

Un-p&r-don-a-Uf, md. %qroBd 
forgivenea. ll 

Un-pAr^on-ed,* m. not Uinfif* \ 
en. [fall. 

Un-pftr-doD-ing, a. not foqli^ 

Un-p&r-lia-ment'-a-ry, c con* 
trary to rules of debate. 

Utt-part-ed, a. not divided. 

Un-piss-a-ble, «. not pusaU^ > 

Un-pfts-t(»^al, a. not pa ston L | 

Un-pat'-ent-ed, a. not granted ^ 
by patent [oeatea. 

Un-p&th-ed,* a. untrod, not 

Un-pa-thet'-ie, a. not UMTliig 
the passions. 

Un-pat'-ron-I-aed,* «. not ivp- 
ported by fHcnds. 

un-pa'-ved,* a. not ooTered. 

Un-pawn'-ed,* a. not pledged. 

Un-peace-a-ble, m. not peacea- 

Un-peace-fnl, a. unquiet, ^ble. 

Uu-peg', e. t. to loose from pegs. 

Un-pen', v. t. to let out 

Un-pen'-ned,*p. not penned. 

Uu-pcn'-sion-^,* c having no 
pension. 

Un-pco-ple, e. t. to depopulate. 

Un-p€o-pled,* p. dispeopled. 

Un-peo-pling,jr/r. depriving of 
inhabitants. 

Un-per-ceiv-a-ble, m. that can- 
not be perceived. [ed. 

Un-per-ceiv-ed,*«. notobserv- 

Un-per'-fect-fed, «. not perfect- 
ed, [rat^ 

Un-per'-fo-ra-ted, a. not perfo- 

Un-per-forra'-ed,* a. not exe- 
cuted, [able. 

Un-per'-ish-ing, «. not perisb- 

Un-per'-ma-nent, a. not p^»^ 
manent [peijury. 

Un-pcr'-jur-ed,* a. free from 

Un-per-plex'-ed,* a. not pe^ 
plexed. [ed. 

Un-per-vcrf -ed, a. not pervert- 

Un-phil-o-soph'-ic, { ^ _,_- 

Un-phii-o-soph'-ie-al, } •' "*" 
according to the principles of 
philosophy. 

iJn-phii-o-soph'-le-al-ly, ail. 
contrary to philosophy. 

Un-pierc'-ed,*o.not perforated. 

Un-pii'-lai^ed,* «. deprived of 
pillara. [pillow. 

Un-pil lOw-ed,* c. wanting a 



y-lng, a. i 



r^i;',Z'it,ii,;.i. 






-lT,ai.iiiKl>ilty. 



is?».,'''z 



zaoA princililiTS. 
IJb-prlnL'-ed, a-nal p^tod. 



ln(- fllUs. 

Uu-pro-i>l"-llAui, c not nTor- 
Un-|iro-pl"-Uoij»-l)F, aA innt- 

TOisbl/. [powd. 

(Jn-pto-po -Kdf* ■. not pro- 

by prop*. [eoiftiL 



ii^-ed,* *. nol proT«d, 
■ied. [«4, 

..a-vl-ded.i.nnl rumi^ 

l7D-prO'VC'-k^,*a.nnl piOTOk- 
Un-pro-vo-kliif, a- |{lvin| no 

Un-puf-llih-Hl ,• s. uol pi*- 
■■—H._ [tilled. 



Tine*. 



prulll, ^ [made gait. 

Li||.'pnMir'-lF,fi.iintyulinil. [ed. 



Di-qiHK) 



uII^SM--ii™-Vblr', *"! 



Un-quT'.et-ly. oripWiliKial 



SSSf 



IIlMUd.LlutnH 

UB-IUd'lDBB, ■. 

Ol-ra^L a. iMl ra 

IItr<!ii«n-B-liiy," 
Vn-ie-lia-lM-blL-, a. 
bit. 

Vttt«rt\i.ri.' ». Dol nwflv 
Vr^taAta-eat* m uut cpd- 

lln-n-xHiin-a-blp, s. Uiai cao- 
pol Iw irrlibnfd- Irhnu. 
Ifn4Mllinii I'd,- d. wild, vt- 
Un-rBn'-niii |ii:rn-nl,* a. nor 
reuriided. [dnclllblc 

I(ii-ieoi)ii-i:lln.ble,ajioln!c- 
Un lyc-i-L-ti Mr a. DM t«- 

lin-re-cord'-cd, a. nnt rpiiiitpr- 

nlJiuJ. {iiol be nicanei. 
llB-to-dBflD «!,• V ngl ro 

Un-rft-du'-r^i^HpiiDiraducfd, 

Uo-re-fl-npil,* «. Ddt puriOsd. 

cd. ' - [nobed. 

TJn-re-fioh'-ed,- B. not n.- 
na-R-gard-«1, 4. pol heeded- 
UMMird-rnl. a. beedlFH. 
■Dll-FfrtBn'-e-r.-cj, a. UmlB of 

bBlB< iinicntwBj. (nuod. 

Hred Id b iHlner, 
.Ub^bT-u-I**!, o. nol ledu- 
n3-l»1n-od.* a. nol rwu^nini. 




Un.tMUWn-ed,* 
Uii-«-HMl'-«d,Vno 



""* L 

Un-K-tgil-ed,* a. DM dtaA- 1^~ 

«d. U ^ 






UnWjod.'f- »ulpwd,Tlir 



UAIv'-ei, ■. i, ta Idok frBm ■ 
MveL [rtvr- 

Un-rlv'-el-ed, ■. Iodh^ I^ 
Un-rtr'-EI-lnj, ^r. looHoL, J, 

Un-ni'-Uiil, »r. nrimbif <( ', 
Uii-n)JI,«.i.faopenani£ l 
Un-[01l-^* p. opeud, Hr , 

Dii-rDU-hi(.Pi>>--opa>lBI. ! 

On-imr >. L 10 iDlp of itM . 

XK^. [moC - 

UfrBiof;-«il,'/.«triiijiedofUii ■ 

Ibe nor. ' [,As>nifr 

Va-rof-tl, a. dm nqvl, not 
prince];. [uud. 

I;ii-rar'-lled,*4.ea]m,iiM>gl- 
Un-rtl-ecL* a. not mlad M 



0N8 

itHMBM, n. diflregard of 

■t. 

ly, m. ungovernable, 
-dte, V. t. to take a sad- 
m. 

-died,* p, stripped of a 
; a. not saddled, [ger. 
•, c not free from dan- 
hly, od. not safely. 
!-ty, n danger, hazard. 
:, p. and pp. [unsed ,] 
d. [sale, 

la-ble, a. not of a quick 
Ia-ble-nc83, n. dullness 

• 

'-ed, a. not salted, fresh, 
u'-ted, a. not greeted. 
B'-tl-f i-€d,* a. unholy, 
a'-tion-ed,* a. not rall- 
ied, a. not satisfied, 
is-fae'-to ri \y,ad.toas 
aatisry. lure to satisfy, 
is nie'-to-ri-ness,n.faii- 
i«-fae'-to-ry, a. not af- 
g satisfaction, 
-la-ri-n ble, a. that can- 
satisfied, [fied. 
-is-f I ed,*' a. not satis- 
-is-fp-ing, a. not giving 
ction. [ted. 
-u-ra-ted, a. notsatura- 
vor-i ness, n. a bad 
[sipid. 
▼oi^y, a. tasteless, in- 
, V. t.p. wad pp. unsaid ; 
Ul. [persed. 
t'-ter-ed,* a. not dis- 
ool'-ed,* a. untaught, 
'ned. [ing to science, 
-en-tif '-ie,n.not accord- 
rch'-ed,* a. not scorch- 

ur'-ed,* o. not scoured, 
atch'-cd,* a.notscratch- 
[ed. 
een-ed,* a. not shelter- 
ew', V. t.lo loose from 
s. [screws, 

ew'-ed,* p. loosed from 
ew'-iiif?, ppr. drawing 
s from. 

ip'-tur-al, a not agreea- 
Scrlpture. 
ip'-tur-al ly, ad. in a 



VN8 

mamier contrary to the Serip- 
tures. [seal^. 

Un-seat, «. <. to open what is 
Un-senl-ed,* p. opqped ; a. not 
sealed. [seal of. 

Un-seal-inr, ppr. breaking the 
Un-search'-a-ble, a. that can- 
not be explored, mysterious. 
Un-search -a-ble-ness, a. qual- 
ity of being unsearchable. 
Un-search'-ed,* a. not search- 
ed, [unfit. 
Un-sea-son-a-ble, a. untimely, 
Un-sea-son-a-ble-ness, n. un- 
timeliness. [due season. 
Un-sea-son-a-bly, ad. not in 
due season. [not dried. 
Un-sea-son-ed,* a. not salted, 
Un-seat, V. t. to throw from a 
seat. 

Un-seat-ed, pp. thrown from a 

seat ; a. not settled, not seated, j 

Un-sea-wfir-Chy, a. not fit for | 

a voyage. [ed. 

(Jn-see'-ond-ed, a. not second- 

Un-se-du'-ced,* a. not seduced. 

Un-sce'-ing, c. wanting the 

facNity ol sight. [ness. 

Uti-seem-li-ness, n. uncomeli- 

Uii-seem-ly, a. unbecoming, 

improper. 

Uii-seeii, a. not seen, invisible. 
Uii-seiz-«d,* a. not possessed. 
Un-se-leet'-ed, a. not separa- 
Un-serv'-ed,*a.aotserved.[ted. 
Uii-serv'-ice-a-ble, a. not fit for 
use. [fitness for use. 

Un-serv'-ice-a-ble-ness, n. un- 
Un-serv'-lce-a-bly, ad. without 
use. [turb. 

Un-sef-tle, v. t. to unfix, dis- 
Un-sef-Ued,* p. unfixed, un- 
hinged ; a. not settled, ha vine 
no inhabitants. [ted. 

Un-sev'-er-ed,* a. not separa- 
Un-shae'-kle, v. t. to loose 
from shackles. [shackles. 
Un-8hack'-led,*j». loosed from 
Un-shack'-Iing, ppr. freeing 
from shackles. 
Un-sha'-ded, a. not shaded. 
Un-shad'-Ow-eJ,* a. not dark- 
ened, [firm. 
Un-sha'-ken, a. not sliaken, 
Uu-sha'-med,* a. not shamed. 
21 



UN'S 

Uii-riia'-|MB, a. not Ibranii' 

Un-sha'-red,* a. noiabMed. 
Un-sheath, v. Ltn draw firain 

the stieath or aeaUmrd. 
Un-sheath-ed,*p. drawn ikom 

the sheath. 
Uu-sheath-ing, ppr. drawing 

from the scabbara. 
Un-shed', a. not shed, not CMt 
Un-sher-ter-ed,* a. wan^ig 

shelter. 

Un-shield-ed, a. not fnoleeied. 
Un-ship', V. t. to take out of a 

ship. [a aMp. 

Un-ship'-pedt^p.retnoved from 
Un shod', a. not having shoes 

on. [slnven. 

Un-shOrn, a. not clipp«rd, not 
Un-shrink'-iug, a. not shrink- 
ing. 

Un-shruiuk', a. not contracted. 
Un-8hun'-ned,*a. not shunned. 
Un-shut, a. not shut, unclosed. 
Uu-sitV-ed, a. not sifted, unex- 
amined. 

Un-slght-li-ness, n. defimnity. 
Un-sliiht-ly, a. deCorined. 
Un-siiV-ning, a. having no sin. 
Uu-sl'-aa-bfe, a. not being of 

the proper size. 
Un-sl'-zud,* a. not slsed. 
Un-skill'-ed,* a. wanting skllL 
Un-skiH'-fnl, a. wanting skllL 
Un-skiir-f|)l-ly, ad. clumsily. 
Un-skiil'-fnl-ness, n. want of 

skiU. . [ed. 

Un-rifttn, a. not staha, not kill- 
Un-slak'-ed,* a. not aaturatad 

with water. 
P n-sla'-ked,* a. not quenched, 

as tfiirat. 

Un-sleep-ing, «. everii^eftaL 
Un-slum'-ber-ing,, a. nevts 

slumbering. 
Un-smo'-ked,* c n( 
Un-Bo'-cia-ble, c not 
Un-so'-cia-bly, ad. 

serve. [in aide^. 

Un-so'-cial, a. not agreeable 
Un-eod'-er, v. t. to separate 

soder. 
Uji-«nd'-er-ed,''j». loosed (hun 

sodM^ 

Un-ibii'-ed,* a. unstained. 
Uu-sOld, a. not ibid. 



!.***il8Wt 



»i UN8 

Un-tDl-dier-IIke, ) a.anb6eoiii- 
Un-iOHIier-Ij, ( ing a tot- 
dier. 

Un-flo-lic'-i-ted, c. not asked. 
Un-to-Iic'-i-toiw, a. notsolici- 
toui. [flrni. 

irn-iol'-id, a. not aolid, not 
Un-w>lv'-a-ble, a. that cannot 
be explained. 

Un-iolv'-«d,* c. not Mlved. 
Un-8o-phiH'-ti-ea-ted, a. not a- 
dulteratcd. 

Un-aort'-ed, a. not sorted. 

Un-souKht, a. [unsaut',] not 

searched for. [fH;tive. 

Un-sound', a. not sound, de- 

Un-sound'-ed, a. not tried by 

the lead. [ness. 

Un-80und'-nc8fif n. defective- 

UnsOw-cd,* Un-sOwn, a. nut 

sown. 

Uii-iipa'-red,* a. not spared. 
Un-spa'-riiig, a. not sparing, 
liberal. 

Un-speak-a-ble, a. that cannot 
oe cxprctau'd. [biy. 

(Jn-Rpeak-a-bly, ad. inexpressi- 
Un-spec'-i-f i-od,* a. not men- 
tioned. 

Un-spent', a. not spent. 
Un-spliere, v. t. to remove from 
its orb. [its orb. 

Un-ephe'-red,*p .removed from 
Un-8pi'-(>d,* a. not seen, un- 
discovered, [dcd. 
Un-split', a. not split or divi- 
Un-tjpoir-ed,* a. not mined. 
Un-Hpot'-tcd, a. not spotted, 
pure. 

TJa-gqua'-red,''' a. not squared. 
irii-Rtu'-bIc, a. not firm, fickle. 
Un sta'-ble-ncss, n. instability. 
Un-titflid, a. not steady, muta- 
ble. 

Un-ataid-ness, n. mutability. 
UaawJn-ed,* a. not stained or 
dyed. 

Un-stamp'-cd,* a. not stamped. 
Un-stancir-ed,* a. not stanch- 
ed. ( ness, want of firmness. 
ITn-str'ad'-i-UL'SS, n. unstable- 
Uii-8tead-y, a, not steady. 
Un-8t«:ep-bd, a. not steeped or 
Roaked. [ted. 

Un 8tim'-u-la-ted, a. not exci- 



UNS 

Un-atlnf-ed. a. not limited. 
tJn-sif r-red,* a. not stirred. 
Un-stop', «. C to take a stopple 
from. [not stopped. 

Un-stop'-ped,* p. opened; a. 
Un-sto -red,* c. not stored, not 
supplied. 

Un-strain-ed,* c. not strained. 
Un-strait-en-ed,* c. not dis- 
tressed, [in layers. 
Un stra'-ti fl-ed,* a. aot being 
Uu-strengtb'-en-ed,* c. not 
supporbtd. [loose. 
Un-string'. «. t to relax, to 
Un-strung', p. relaxed, loosen- 
ed. 

Un-stud'-i-ed,* a. not studied. 
Un-stu'-di-ous, a. not studious 
Un-stuff^-ed,* «. unfilled, not 
crowded. [quered. 

Un-sub-du'-ed,* «. not con- 
Un-sub-juct'-ed, a. not subject- 
ed. [missive. 

Un-sub-mifl'-sive, a. not sub- 
Un sub-mit'-ting, a. not yield- 
ing. 

Un-8ub-8tan'-tial, a. not real. 
Un-sue-ccfti'-fnl, a. not meet- 
ing with success. 
Un-sue-cew'-f»l-ly, ad. with- 
out success. [of success. 
Un-sue-cess'-f^l-ness, n. want 
Un-suf'-fer-a-ble, a. not to be 
borne. [to be endured. 
Un-suf '-fer-a-bly, od. so as not 
Un-8uf'-fer-ing,a.not sufiTering. 
Un-suit-a-bie, a. unfit, nut a- 
dapted. 

Un-8uit-a-ble-ne8s,a. unfitness. 
Un-sQit-a-bly, ad. in an unsuit- 
able manner. 
Un-sQit-ed, a. not suited. 
Un-sQit-ing, a. not becoming. 
Un-sul'-li-cd,* a. not tarnished. 
Un-8ung',a. not recited in song. 
Un-sun -ned,* a. not exposed 
to the sun. [thrown. 

Un-sup-plant'-ed, a. not over- 
Un-8up-pli'-ed,* a. not suppli- 
ed, [supported. 
Un-8up-p0rt-a-ble, o. not to be 
Un-sup-pOrt-a-bly, ad. Insup- 
portahly. 

Un-8up-port-ed, a. unsustain- 
ed. 



UNT 

Un-aap-ffwuT-ed,* a. not m^ 
dued. [lie ovefcome. 

Un-aui^monol'-a-Ue, a. not lo 
Un-sur-pias^* a. not ex- 
ceeded, [eepdye. 
Un-stts-cepf-i-1ile^ a. not ■«> 
Un-suff-peet'-ed, a. not ■» 
pected. [peednf. 
un-sus-peet'-ing, a. not sns- 
Un-sus-pi"-cioii8, a. nothavlBf 
suspicion. [out suspieioB. 
Un-sus-pi"-cious-ly, ad. wilk- 
[Jn-aiis-tain-a-l>lev a. not to be 
maintained. [ed. 
Un-sus-ttttn-ed,*c notnmioit- 
Un-swftftie, V. t. to reueve 
from a Itandafe. 
Un-eway-ed,* a. not iwajred. 
Un-swepf , a. not swepc 

Un-sworn, a. not sworn. 

Un-sym-met'-rie-al, m. want- 
ing symmetry. [systen. 

Un-sys-tem-at'-ie, a. wanting 

Un-fl^s'-tem-I-sed|* a. notsn- 
temised. [di^KMn. 

Un-tack, v. t. to eeparaie or 

Un-tack'-ed,* j». looaened firoa 
tacks. 

Un-uiint-ed, a. not tainted. 

Un-ta'-ma-ble, a. that cannot 
be tamed. 

Un-ta'-med,* a. not tamed. 

Un-tan"-gled,* j9.diaentangled. 

Un-tftr-nisb-ed,* a. not sullied. 

Un-tflst-ed, a. not tasted. 

Un-tftsto-f^ a. having no 
taste. ruste. 

Un-tRste-fffl-ly, aA. wlthoot 

Un-tast-ing, a. not tasting. 

Un-taught, «. [untaut',] not 
learned. [accused. 

Un-tax'-ed,* a. not taxed, not 

Un-teach-a-ble, a. not docile. 

Un-teach-a-ble-neea, n. indo- 
cility. 

Un-teem-ing, a. not prododng 

Jroimg. 
n-tem'-per-ed,* a. not duly 
mixed. 

Utt-tempt'-ed, a. not tempted. 
Un-ten'-a-ble, a. not capable of 
defense. [t>e inhabited. 

Un-ten'-ant-a-ble, a. not fit to 
Un-ten'-ant-ed, a. laaving no 
tenant. 



UNT 

tbHend'-ed, a. being withou' 
r aoeiHlance. [fd 

t U»Hen'-der-ed,* a, not tende - 
I Uft-ter'-ri-f led,* a. not i«rri 
L fed. (standard 

fc- Un-test'-ed, a. not tried bv a 
Un-thank'-ed,* a. notrt* paid by 
llmnka. 

Uo-ifaank -ffil, c. not grateful 
Un-thank'-l'ni-ly, ad. ungrate- 
fully, [tude. 
Utt-tliank'-fiil-nesB, n. ini;raii- 
On-thaw'-ed,* a. not thawed. 
Uft-tfiink'-inff, a. ihoughtlt'ss. 
Ua-tliought-ruli a. itiouichtiess. 
Un-tliread', v. t. to draw out a 
thread. [rality. 
Un-thrlft'-i-ly, ad. without fru- 
IJa-tbrift'-i-iiaa, n. want of 
frugality. fthrivinK- 
Un-tbrifi'-y, a. prodiital, not 
Un-tbri'-viug, a. not iiicreafling 
in goods. 

Un-UtrOne, v. t. to dethrone. 
Un-tl'-di-nesa, n. want of neat 



UNV 

Un-tra'-c#»d,* a. not traced. 
(Jii-tiack'-<'d,* a. not t-ackcd. 
(Jii-traet'-a Me, a- not docile. 
(Jii-traet'-a-ble-ness, n. want 
of docility. [be governed 
(Ja-traet'-a biy, ad. so a.^ not to 



Un-tl'-dy, a. not neat and snug. 
Un-tle, > V. t. to loose as a knot, 
Un-t^e. ) to unbind. 
Un-Ued,* i p. looiied as a knot ; 
Un-lyed,* S a* "ot tied, loose. 
[Jn-tir, frep. to the time that. 
Un-tlle, V. t. to remove tiles 
fmm. 

Un-ti-led,*j9. stripped of tiles. 
(Jn-tiir-ed.* «. not tilled, not 
cultivated, [ed with timber. 
Un-tim'-ber-ed,* a. not fumish- 
Un-tlme-ly, a. unseasonable. 
Un-tln«'-tur-ed,* a. not tinc- 
tured. 

Un-ting'-ed,* a. not tinged. 
Un-tl-red,* a. not wearied. 
Un-tr-ring, a. indefatigable. 
Un-tr-tlea,* a. having no title. 
L'n'-to, prep. to. 
Un-tOld, c. not told, not related. 
Un-tdn)6, V. t. to disinter. 
Un-tSmfr-ed,* a. disinterred. 
i;n-toa(cb'-ed,* a. not touched. 
Uo-to'-ward, a. froward, cross, 
l^n-to'-ward-ly, ad. perversely. 
Un-to'-ward-neas, n. perverse- 
ness. [be traced. 

Un-trftce-a-ble, a. that cannot 



Un-traln-ed,* a- mit trained. 
Uii-tram'-niel-ed,* a. not shac- 
kled, [not be transferred. 
Uii-trans-fer'-a-ble,a. that can- 
Un-trans-fer'-red,* a. not as- 
signed, [lated. 
(Jn-trans-la'-ted, a. not trans- 
Un-trans-pa'-rent, a. not trans- 
parent, [posed. 
IJn-trans-po'-sed,* a. nottrans- 
Un-tra v' el-ed,* a. not trodden. 
Un-lrav'-ers-ed,* a. not trav- 
ersed. 

Un-iread', v. t. to tread back. 
Un-treas'-ar-ed,* a. not laid 
np. [tempted. 

Un-trl'-ed,* a. not tritHl or at- 
Un-trim'-med,* a. not trimmed, 
plain. 

Un-trod', ) a. not having 
Un- trod'-d«n, < been trodden 
or passed over. [ed. 

Un-troub'-lcd,* a. not disturb- 
Un-trQe, a. not true, false. 
Un-trQ-ly, ad. falsely, deceit- 
fully, [a truss. 
Un-truss', v. t. to loosen from 
Un-trust'-i-ness, n. lufaitbAil- 
noss. [trust. 
Un-trust'-y, a. unworthy of 
Un-trflth, n. a falsehood. 
Un-tu'-na-ble, a. unmusical. 
Un-turn'-ed,* a. not turned. 
Un-tu'-tor-ed,* a. uninstnict- 
ed. 

Un-twine, v. t. to untwist. 
Uu-twI'-ned,* p. untwisted. 
Un-twist',v.t. to separate twist- 
ed threads. 

Un-n-sed,* a. not accustomed. 
Un-nse-fnli a. serving no good 
purpose. 

Un-a'-su-al,a. rare, infrequent 
Un-a'-su-al-ly, ad. uncommon- 
ly, [monness. 
Un-a'-iu-al-nesB, n. uncom- 
Un-ut'-ter-a-ble, a. that cannot 
be uttered. [vail. 
Un-vaii, o. (. to throw off a 



WW 
Un-yfltl-ed,* p. mofti 



p. NHIPM of a 

vail. 

Qn val'-u-ed,* a. not Talaed. 

Un-va'-rl-a-ble, a. invariable. 

Un- va'-ri-ed,* a. not diversi* 
fied. [versified. 

Un-va'-ri-e-ga-ted, a. not dl- 

Uii vftr-nish-ed,* a. not var- 
nished. 

Un-va'-ry-ing, a. not changing. 

Un-ven'-ti-la-ted, d. not fann^ 
by wind. 

Un-vers'-ed,* a. not skilled. 

Un-vl'-o-la ted, 4f. not violated. 

Un-vis'-it-ed, a. not visited. 

(Jn-vr-tal, a. not affecting life. 

TJn-vi"-tia-ted, i a. not render- 

Un-vi"-cia-ted, j ed corrupt or 
vicious. [verted into glaar 

Uu-vit'-ri-fl-ed,* a. not con- 

U«-wa'-k«n-ed,* a. not awa- 
kened, [walls. 

Uii-wftll-ed,* a. not having 

Un-wa'-ri-ly, ad. heedlessly. 

Un wa'-ri-ne88,n. wantof cau- 
tion. 

Un-wf^r-IIke, a. not fit for war. 

Un-wftrm-ed,* a. not wanned. 

Un-warn-ed,* c. not admon- 

ishecl. [not biased. 

Un-w^rp-ed,* a. not warped, 
Un-w^rp-lng, a. not bending. 
Un-w^r-rant-a-ble, a. not jura- 

fiable. [authority. 

Un- w<M^rant-a-bly, ad. without 
Un-W9.r-rant-ed, a. not author- 
ized. 

Un-wa'-ry, c not cautious. 
Un-W98h-eid,* > c. not washed, 
Un-w^sh-sn, ) notcleansedby 

water. 

Un-wast-ed, a. not lavished. 
Un-Wft-ter-ed,* a. not watered. 
Un-weak-sn-ed,* a. not nutde 

weaker. 

Un-wea-ri-ed,* a. unfMflMd. 
Un-wea-ri-ed-ly, ad. wiwot 

ftttigue. ^^ 

Un-wed'-ded, a. not manML 
Un-weed-ed, a. not cleared of 

weeds. 

Un- w«Mi-ed,* a. not wriglwl 
Un- wer-«ttine, a. not ipeleomou 
Un-weV, a. not in goodbealth. 
Un-w«pr, a. not limilnd. 



jJn-HhslHllae. ■■ ntbnlibT. 
MtnintK "^ "■ "* 
Dn-wlud-l-ly, td. bnHlT. 
Un-wlcU-l-nHi, n. 1i«tIiuii. 
Va-w\»i4y,t.btny. 
Ua HUl'-lDg, •. Bot wllllim. 



^.'a.BM'Xi 






tJn-»;ilr-[hi',ii. nnileierrtig. 
Uo'Woinul , a. wouiul oK ua- 
twktefl. (ed, uiihUTl. 

Vit^eaf, B. 1. ta o|kiii wbat i* 
Bn-iiTBji'-pe«,*p. nnfoianl. 
n»«>rt!ii[ii, ,. 1. la imiwIM. 
tTl^*tl!aUl-Bd,•(^ unlwlatcd. 
Oimiifri*, 1. Dot wilUsB, 



ItHrielil-ed, 






UpbEia', p. af VfXtk; tu 

Up'hSld, *, I. ,. BDil H."^" 

Uln ' |pllatKib,b 
U|i-hlll-fUr-cr, ii.iui. wtia nu 

Ur->>'»*<e'-r< ■■ uiiiifi fii 

iiWwd bv uiiliuliterera. 
Up-lnnil, iLblihluiL 
UlZ-tuid. a. hlfbti. Ihlll 
Uli-luid -Ml, a. pcrtalnlni ' 
Up-lirr, >. I. 10 raLjB iilnl£ 
Up-Iln'-ei, f. niKd, lifted. 
Up-«i', fi^. nalDg au, no 

Up" |wi, thither In ntiu. 
Up'-pefmou, m. lii|ti<« I 

V^inl^BjV, e^ In ridK dr cEa] 
r p- rili-Eil,* p. lifted. Eleiue 
rp-rlghl...er«l,iiut 
I/p-iljhi-lr, ad. wlUi hiHieH) 



Ul/-iiirt,«, one Hi 
Up--i™fd, ■. dtrMK 

tJ^^l«l^o, L ilriL M 



g'-nu,D™,ii.iIiewlldbii; 



ment at bull i? eichuwi 
T^e, *. ui of umpfciylng, i 
plnrnm, utuiir, |inH 



UTT 
1^ a. «iie wbo uMi or cni- 

ar, «. ftn underteacher. 
or, «. c. u> intniduce. 
•r-ed,* p. Intniduci^. 
9 ing, ppr. intnidiicing. 
•n, «. ace of bunting, 
hte -lion, «. act of biirn- 
ir lemriug, a roasting as 
letals. [mnn. 

i-«l, a. euatomary, c«mi- 
l-ai-ly, Md CttiMoiiiarily. 
l-at-iHSSB, n. coHiiu<>iin«»«. 
efmct, n. tempora y itiie. 
•Ihief -ii-N-iy, ». oiit; wtio 
Itoiporary use. 
ir-«r, R. oiie wlio praedcea 

7- 

'^Hhnm, c partaking nf 

r-ri-oua-ly, mi, with Ufu- 
'-fi-otts nrssi ». ilie quaii 
f iMingiisu'ious. 
irpT, «. t. tiiSf ize by wrong 
ir*pa'-tion, a. Uleital seix- 
[ont right 
wf^-ei^*p. oecupi>fl with 
ii|^*lng, ppr. laldiw by 

uv^'ing-ly, mi, by uMii>a- 
a-ry, ». illegal iutHftst. 
n'w, •. an instninieiit, a 

I 

sMae, «. tttpfine brother or 
AT, Is oite bt»rn of the same 
Iher, by a dilferetit father, 
r-l-iy, M. usefulness, |in>flt 

a. fztretiie, crtraitvt. 

n. tbe niuet Uiat can 
[eal. 

^•piHin, «. idf>al, chiiueri- 
ri-ele, n. a little bag. 
f«r-u-lar, a. coutaiuing lit- 
bladders. 

ler, a. outward, extreme, 
ter, V. L to speak, vend, 
; in circulaiioii. 
ler-a-ble, a. tbat may be 



VAX 



VAll 



Ulf-ter-mflit, 0. furtbeat, mnatiVtln-neai^ ». vasity, 
remote. Igree.l iialiHiaB. 

Ut'-ter-niAat, m. the g neatest de | Vaii'-aitce,«. fringes <^df«peqf 



submissively 
ailiy 



Ux-o'-ri-ous, a. 

fiHid of a wife. 
Ux o'-ri-ous-ly, ad. with 

foiidiiem for a wife. 
Ux o'-ri-ous-ueas,M. connubial 

dotage. 

T. 



^A'-€AN-CY, 



ler-ancf, ■. pronunciation, 
ter-ed,*/. piuuoutie*^,spo- 
I. [nouuecs. 

ler-er, n. one who pro- 
ler-tng, ppr. pnmonncuig. 
lar-lir, ad. OMnplelely. 



empty 
s|>ace. [pi«d- 

Vn'-eaiii, a. empty, not liccu- 
VR'-eate,o. t. to aunulor make 

Void. 

Va-ea'tion, m. intermlMiion. 
Vnc'-il-laii-cy, «. a wavering. 
Vhc'-II laiit, a. waverlnx. 
Vac'-il-tattt, «. i. to waver, to 

rei 1. 
Vae-iMa'-ilon, «. a wavering. 
Vae' ciu ate, «. I. tu iuuculate 

with oow-piix. 
Vae cin a'-tion, «. act of in- 

oculaiing with cow-pox. 
Vne'-ciae, a. pertaiuiog to 

cows. 

Va eii'-i ty, n. emptiness. 
Vae'-u-ous, a. empty, void. 

Va«'-u-um, «. apace void of 
matter. [carrit'd 

Va de-me'-eum, «. book to be 

Vax'-a-lmiid, a. a vagraut 

Vae'-a boud-iy,»3taleof wan- 

d<?r{ug. [whim. 

Va-aa -ry, «. a wild freak, a 

Vag'-i iial, a. pertaiuiug to a 

ahvath. 

Vat'-i-nant, a. sheathing. 

Va -graii-cy, a. a wandering. 

Va'-grant, a. wandering, un- 
apttled. 

Va'-grant, «. a vagabond. 

Vagas, a. unsettled, indefinite. 

Vail, «. • covering to conct>al. 

Vail, V. C to cover as ihe face. 

Vail-«d,* p» covered, conceal- 
ei. [aight, 

Vftil-ing, ppr. biding fnHn the 

Vain, a. conceited, ineflTeetual. 

Vain glo'-ri-oua, a. boaatfid. 

Vain-glo'-ry, ». empty pride. 

VftiB-ly, ad. wMi cnpijr pride. 



mnnd the head of a bed, 
Vaf-ance, «. t. to adora wllk 

valance. "^ [ler* 

Vale, «. a low ground, a vu- 
Val-e-die'-tion, a. a biddUm 

farewell. [flirew«£ 

Val-edi«'-tn-ry, a. biddlim 
Val e-dle'-to-ry, a. a forcww 

addrees. T plank 

Va le'-ri-an, a. a medieiatl 
Var-et, ». a servant 
Val-e-tu din-a'-ri-au, ) a. sick- 
Val-e-lu'-din-a-ry, | Ijtta- 

firm, seeking healA. 
Val-e-tii-din-a'-rl-an, I a.apar- 
Val e-tu'-din-a ry, ( aoo iOr 

firm, or in a wdtk stata. 
Val'-iant, a. bold, brave, fhr. 
Val'-iant ly, ad. bravely, bnli- 
Val'-iant-uess, a. valor, eoiir* 

age. 
Val'-id, a. firm, good In law. 

Va-lid'-i-ty, Vai'-id-nasB, a. la- 
gal force. 

Var-id-ly, ad. with legal flNee. 

Val-'ise, a. a horseman's cast. 

Val-la'-tioa, a. a rampart tft 

di'funse. CplMO. 

Val'-ley, a. pi. valhqrs^ a loir 

Val'-or, a. courage, bravwry, 

pmWHSs. 

Val'-or-ous, a. valiant, brave. 

Var-orH>ua-ly, mi. with hrvw- 
ry. 

Val'-u-a ble, a. having valat. 

Val-u-a'-tion, a. act of < 
ing the valut, 
value set 

Val'-ue, a. worth, prieo, ralOi 

V«r-ue, a. c to 
W4Nrth, lo rate, to 

Vai'-u-ed,* p, rated,' a| 

Val'-u-er, a. one that i 

Val'-u-ing,^jn*. aetUng'a pdaa 
on. 

Valve, a. a folding door, a Hd. 

Valv'-ed,* a. having vataso. 

Valv'-let, Valv'-al||A. a ' 
valve. *^'[«l 

Valv'-tt-lar, a. 

Vamp, a. upper IsailMr dT s 



YAP 

Vaapj «. c to neii4. 
Vanp'-cd,* ji. piec«d, patehffl. 
Vamp'-ing, fpr. pieciiif, r«>- 
pairinff. [bat 

Vam'-plre, a. a appcien nf large 
Van. a. front <)l' an army. 
Van -dal, a. a man of uncom- 
mon ferncifiiunnM. 
Van-dai'-ie, a. leniciou*. 
Van'-dal-iaui, n. fentciuiu cru- 
f Ity and deiitruciion. 
Van-dyke, n. a i»niall round 
handkerchief for the neck. 
Vane, n. a plaie that turns and 
shows the direction of tijc 
^%-ind. 

Vane, n. the web of a feathnr. 
Van' guard, a. the troops in 
front. 

Van'-idh, v. t. to disappear. 
Vun'-i-ty, n. empty pridf, con 
ci'it. [to subdue. 

Vaii'-qjiirjh, v. t. to conquer, 
Vuii'-quisli cd,* p. overcomn, 
conqucn^. [qucrs. 

Van'- qnisli -er, a. one who cou- 
Van'-sire, a. n iipuciL'S of wi-u 
Hi' I. [brng. 

Viint, Viiunt, v. i. to boast, to 
Vjint'-a^e, n. 8uptjri<»rily. 
Vantage-ground, n. superiori- 
ty of plUCl'. 
Vap'-id, a. 8j<iritl(!<«, dead. 
Vap'-id-nesw, 71. (latuf w, dcnd- 
nesd. [aeriform by ht-ut. 

Vu'-p'>r, n. a fluid lendcred 
Va'-iKir, v. t. or t. tu pass oil in 
fumes. 

Vap'-ora-ble, a. that may be 
converted into vapor. 
Vap'-or-ale, v. 1. to emit vapor. 
Vapor-n'-tion, ». act of con- 
verting into vap-»r. [p«>r. 
Va'-por-batii, n. a bath of va 
Va'-jMjr-er, n. a tmaster, hxA'j,- 
cart. [to va|.or. 
Va|>-or-if'-i«, a. converting in- 
Va'-i>or-ing, j>/>r. boasting, bul 
lying. 
Va'-por-lsh, a. full of vapors. 
Vap-or-i-ata'-tion, n. artidciul 
formation of vajM>r. 
Vap'-or-Ize, ». t. to convert 
into vafior. [into va()or. 
Vap -or-i-aed,» p. convened 



▼ BL 

Yaf-l-eldr, %. Um nnidMCi 
a proiiliet. [pro^ 

Va tk -i-tial, a. contiii 
Vatic i-na'-<ion,«. predicti 
Vault, a. a eniitiiiiwd ard 
c-llar. 

V^t, V. f. or s. to arehitnle 

Vault ed, p, furuied witt 

vaiilu [b^ 

VauU-er, m. a leaper, a tu 

V^lt-iiif- , ppr. archiiw, le. 

iiig. [br 

Viiunt, Viint, v. t. to boast, 

Vaunt. Vani, a. vain boatt. 

Viiuut'-«r, Vdiil'-er, ». a ti 

iMiHMier. [boaatii 

vaunt'- iny, Vanf-ing, m 

V« al. M. the tlosh of a calf 

Ve di^', «. a MHiiiuel oa lion 

liaek. 

Veer, V. t. or •'. tn tnm. [tio 
Veer-i d,* p. changed io dire 
Veer-in-;, ppr. changing tl 
Va'-ri-ous ly, ad. in dillereut couist*. 
uavH. [cnl. Velr'-e-ia-hlp, a. a plant 

Viir bit, n. a scoundrel, a las- Veg'-<Mate, «. t. lo grow 
Var-let-ry, n. the ciuwd, the plants. (ufptanl 

nibble. [liquid. | Vi ^-e ta'-tfon, n. gniwih 1 

Viir-nisli, n. a viscid glosxy ' Ve^-e la-tive, «. growing. 
Viir-nish, V. t. to Jay va:nish, Vu' he-mencOi a. Btnmgi 
on. [vHMi.>h. ■ 'on**?. [fore 

Var-iili«h-ed,*p. covenil with . Vu'-he-ment, a. acting wli 
Var-iii(«h er, n. one wholays on Ve.' iiu-nienl-ly, md. viotently 
varnish. [%\ ssy. Ve'-hi-«le, a. a carriage. 

Var nish in?, vpr. making. Vu'-hi-cled, a. conveyed in 



VAT 

Vap'-or- Is-ing, ppr. cu nfW ttog 
inin vapor. 

Va'-por-ous, a. full afTapora. 

Va'-pora,a a disease of debili- 
ty, [spksneiic 

Va'-por-y, a. Aili of vapors, 

Va'-ri-a ble, a. changrable. 

Va'-ri a-ble-ness, a. aptneas to 
rhange 

Va'-ii a-bly, ad. changeably. 

Va'-ri-aiice, n. disagreement. 

Va-ri a' lion, n. a change, turn. 

Va'-ri-ed,*p. pariia.ly chang- 
ed. 

Va'-ri-e gate, v. t. to diversify 

Va-ri-e ga'-tioii, a. act of di- 
versifying, [ence. 

Va-rl'-e-iy, n. chance, dilfer- 

Va'-ri-o-ioid, m. a dis«-aBe like 
the small pox. 

Va'-ri-o ious, a. pertaining to 
the small |Mix. 

Va'-ri-ous,a. dilferent, diverse. 



Va'-iy, n. t. to alter, diversify 
Va'-ry inu, ppr. allerinjf. 
Vaii'-cu-Iar, a. consisting of 
vessels. 

Vu.>H*, M. a vessel. 
V^ia'-sal, n. a tenant, a slave 



Veil- jsee VaiL [vehid 

V§ii|(,iii. a veasel which n 
turns the bluud to tlie liear 
current. [egatei 

Veiii-ed,* a. full of veins, var 
VQin-lesa, a. Iiavftng no veioi 



Vsis'-sai, o. t. to enslave, [age. ' V^iii-y, «. full of vein& 
Va>'-sai-ngo, a. slavery, b<uid-: Vei-le'-i-ty, a. luwtiat degree c 
Vas'-sal-«:d,* p. reduced to' desire, 
slavery. Vei'-li-<-ate, 



i. to twiteh. 
Vei-ii «a -lion, a. actof twitel 

ing. 
Vel'-tum, a. fine parebmeot. 
Ve-b>c' i-iy, a. swttlmMy « 

leriiy. 



Vast, a. immense, great. 

Vast, II. an empty waste. 

Vast a'-ii(Hi, n. act of laying 

Viist ly, ad. greatly, [waste. . 

Viist-ness, n. immense extent. | 

Vat, M. a large vessel or cist- ; Vel'-ver, a. a siUc stuC 
tern. jVel'-vet, «. Uke velvet, aoH 

Vai'-i-ean, n. the church ofl 8mo<ulK 
Si. Peter's in Rome, also a V<l'-vet, a. ^ tu paintTdveL 
ualace of tlic Pope. 1 Ver-vi;t td| a. tuadti of TelvH 



▼ EN 



VER 



;, «. the fine •hag of i Vea'-imi-oiM, a. pniaonous. 
I Ven'-oiu oun-ly, ad. poiaon 



ivec. 

'-ret-y, «. aoft, delicate. 

•■al, «. nercriiary. 

-■al, «. pertaining to veins. 

■af -i-iyt m. mereeuariuew. 

•Mi-ry, «. relating ut huut- 

1- 

raf-ie, a. used in hunting;. 

■a'-Uoo, n. act of liuniiiig. 

dfV.LtO 81-11. 

ff-ed, p. aold. 
i-4ee', a. the person to 
mn a thinie is siild. 
d'-«Mr, Vend'-t»r, «. a seller, 
d^'i-blc, a. tiiat may be 
i. [ot* beiiift VHiMiible. 

d'-l-ble-nead, n. tlie qiiHiiiy 
d^f'-tion, N. act ut'tkliing, 

B. 

-dQe, a. auction, public 
9 to the higliest bidder. 
-dGe-u)a8-ter, n. an auc- 
ie«r. [thin pieces of wiiod. 
iBeTf V. t. to inlay with 
iCer, a. thin slices ot' wuod 
Inlaying. 

leer-cd,* p. inlaid. 
leer^ing, ppr. inlaying. 
-e-fi"-cial, ^i a. aciing by 
•e^"-ciuu8, S poison. 
'-e-ra-ble-nes8f n. the state 
leitig venerable, 
'-e-ra-ble, a. worthy of 
eration. [reveience. 

-c-rate, v. t. to regard with 
•e-ra'-tion, m. the highest 
fee of reverence, 
-e-ra-tor, n. one who ven- 
tes. [ual intercourse, 

le'-re-al, a. relating to sex- 
-e-ry,n. sexual commerce. 
-e-iy, a. the act of huiit- 
[iug a vein to let blood, 
e-sec -tion, ». act of o(ien- 
l^e anee, a. infliction of 
1 in return for an injury, 
isbment. [ vengeful, 

jf'e-fnl, a. vindictive, re- 
li-al, a. pardonable, cxcu- 
e. (Ing cxcuHable. 

li-aJ-neas, n, state of be 
-i-can, n. tU^ flesh of deer. 
-oDi, a. poiaoa; «. t. to 



ad 
ously. [neas to life 

Veu'-um-ous-ness, a. noxious 
Ve'-nous, a. contained iu a 
vein. 
Vent, a. a passage for a fluid. 
Ventf V. £. to let out, utter, re- 
port [to air. 
Ven'-tl-late, e. t. to fan, expose 
Ven-ti-la'-iiou, a. act of expo 
sine to air. 

Veu -ti-la-tor, a. an instrument 
to expel loul air and intro- 
duce pure air. [belly. 

V(M'-tral, a. belonging to the 

Yen' tri-ele, n. a cavity in a 
biHiy. [swelled. 

Ven'-tri eous, a. distended, 

Ven-tril'-o-quism, n. the art or 
practice of speaking, sti that 
the voice seems to come from 
a distance. 

Ven-lril'-o-qulst, a. one who 
practices ventriloquism. 

Ven-irir-o-quons, a. pei taining 
to ventriloquism. 

V»'n'-ture, o. t. or i. to risk. 

Ven'-ture, ii. a risking, chance. 

Ven' tur-ed,* j». hazarded, put 
at risk. [to hazard- 

Ven'-tur-er, n. one who puts 

Ven'-ture -sdme, > a. bold, da- 

Ven'-tu-rous, \ ring, adven- 
turous, [boldiy. 

Ven'-tur-ous-ly, ad. daringly, 

Ven'-tur-ous-ness, a. daring- 
ness. 

Ven'-ue, a. a near place. 

Ve'-nus, a. goddess of love, a 
planeL [truth. 

Ve-ra'-cious, a. observant of 

Ve-rac'-i-ty, a. observance of 
truth. 

Ve-ran'-d&, n. an open portico. 

Verb, a. a part of spei'ch ex- 
pressing action, command, 
&c. [the mouth. 

Verb'-al, a. oral, uttered by 

Verb'-al-ly, ad. by words of 
mouth. [word. 

Ver-ba'-tjin. ad. word for 

Ver'b^ra'*Uon, a. act of Iteat- 
ing. [of words. 

yert>'-i-*|«)»' wpemlHiiuMwee 




▼ ER 

Ver-bOaei a. abouadinf In 

words. 

Ver-bos'-i-ty, ) «.tiieimor 
Ver-bOse-uesB, t mai^woidi 

withtHit neceanty. {ridi^. 
Ver'-dan-cy, a. greennew, i4- 
Ver'-daut, a. green, ftesh. 
Ver'-diet, a. tbe detenaiiiatkNi 

of a jury in a case rabnitied 

to them. 

Ver'-di-gris, «. rust of eqnwr. 
Ver'-dure, a. greenness. 
Ver'-du-rous, a. covered with 

areen. 

Ver^e, a. a rod, border, brink. 
Ver^, V. t. to tend. 
Ver^-ed,* p. of Verge. 
Ver^-er, a. a mace-beairer. 
\*itg''ing^ppr. iuciining, tend- 
ing, [pear. 
Ver'-gou-Iouse, a. a sort of 
Ver'-i-f 1 a-ble, a. that 

verified. [I 

Ver-i ti-ea'-tion, a. provhifto 
Ver'-i-f 1-ed,* p. proved to be 

true. 

Ver'-i-f I-er, a. one that vorlfiet. 
Ver'-i-fy, «. t. to prove to be 

true. 

Ver'-i-f y-ing, ppr. confirming. 
Ver'-i-ly, ad. truly, certainty. 
Ver-i-sim'-i-lar, a. having m>- 

pearance of truth. [UliQr. 
Ver-i-si-mil'-i-tude, a. probar 
Ver'-i-ta-ble, a. agreeable to 

fact. [reality. 

Ver'-i-ty, a. truth, certaioQr, 
Vur'-jutce, n. a liquor 

ed fnini wild apples, itc. 
Ver-mi«'-u- lar, a. like a ^ 
Ver luie'-u-iate, «. t. to inlay 

in the form of worms in mo- 
tion. 
Ver mie-u-la'-tion, a.the moT- 

iug like a worm, or the form • 

ing of work like such motion. 
Ver-ni'i-eule, a. a little worm 

or grub. [worma. 

Vei^niie'-u-lous, a. AiU of 
Venu'-i-fuge, a. a medicine to 

expel worms. 
Vei^mir-ioa, a. coehineaL 
Vei^mU'-ioo, a. <. to ttagn wim 

VeMpiT-loii-ad,* f. dyti w&L> 



»B VKfll 

Vem'-tn. «. all aorti of ■nail 

dMCnictivts aolmals. 

Venn'-ltt-ale, «. i. In breed 

Teratin. [Ing of verunlii 

Venn-iii-a'-UuQf «. Um breed - 

Vem'-lii-cMUf «. tending to 

breed veniiiii. 

Verin>ip^-ii-rutu, «. producing 
womu. [warms. 

Venu-iv'-o-roiM, a. feeding uu 
Ver-oae'-u-lar, «. native, be- 
lonfiiig to Uiecountry of one'* 
birtb. (aprtug- 

Vem'-al, «. belonging to tlie 
Veni'>aut, a. greew, bImNuiiig. 
Vera'-a-tile, «. turuiua, varia- 
ble, [change. 
Veri-a-til'-i-ty, n. apiuw« lo 
VerM, n. In pieity^ a line ; in 
pr0n^ a short division of a 
composiiioa. [knowing. 
V«ir-«d« a. well skilled, 
VM^-ar, n. a maker of verses. 
Ven-le'-u-lar, a. pertaining to 



Vers i-fl-ea'-tion, a. the art of 
componing verse. 

Vers'-i f I ed,* p. formed Into 
verse. [verse. 

Vers'-i-f l-er,«. who foruis into 

Vers'-i-f^, «. c. or t. to make 
venes. 

Ver'-sion, «. translation. 

Verst, n. a Ruasiati lineal mea- 
sure, abtNAt three quarters of 
our mil'}. 

Vert. n. whatever is green. 

Vert -ex, a. the crown or top. 

Verf-i-eal, a. being in the ze- 
nith, [nitli. 

Vert'-l-«aHy, ad. in the ae- 

Vert'-i-eal-ness, a. state uf b:^ 
ing vertical. [ing. 

Ver-tlc'-i-ty, a. power of turn- 

Ver-tig'-in-ous, a. giddy, turn- 
ing. [nesB. 

Ver-tig'-in-ous-nesB, n. giddi- 

Vert'-i-go, n. swimming of the 
head. 

Ver'-vain, n. a genus of plants 
Ver'-y, a. true, real, identical 
Ver'-y, ad. in a great degree. 
Vea^-i-eaiit, n. a blistering ap 
plication. 
v«s'-l-«ate, V. t. to blister. 



▼ EX 

Vea4-«a'-tloB, «. actof raWiif 

bUaiers. [Blaster. 

VariT-iea-to-ry, «. a MMarioii 

Ves'-i-ele, a. little Madder uo 

the skill. 

Ve-eie'-u-iar, ) a. consMag 

Ve-sie'-u-lous, \ of vesleles, 

hollow. [bladders. 

Ve-sie'-u-late, a. Aill of little 

Ves'-per, a. the evening star, 

Venus. [senriee. 

Ves'-pers, n. pi. eveniiigsacred 

V*^-sel, n. a cask, a tube, a 

building for navigation. 

Vest, n. a garment, waidtcoM. 

Vest, V. c. or t. to clothe, to 

wiver. 

Ves'-tal, a. pertaining to Vea- 
ta, tlie goddess of fire ; pure, 
chaste. [to Vesta. 

Ves'-tal, n. a virgin eollsec^l^'d 
Vest'-ed, p. clotlied ; a. fixed, 
not contingent, as rigbfs. 
Ved'-il-biile,a. the eutrauce in- 
to a house. 
Ves'-tige, n. a footstep, trace. 
Vest'-uieiit, a. a gannent 
Ves'-try, n. a fwtm for ve8^ 
iiienis in a church. 
Ves'-ture, n. a garment, habit. 
Ve-su'-vi-an, a. pertaining to 
Vesuvius. 

Ve-su'-vi-an, n. a mineral. 
Vetch. M. a leguniiiM>uii planL 
Vetch -ling, n. a little vdcli. 
VKt'-e-ran, a long exercised. 
Vel'-e-ran, n. an old suldirtr. 
Vet-e-ri-na'-rl an, « one skill- 
ed ill diseases of cattle, hors- 
es, dtc. 

Vei'-e-ri-na-ry, a. pertaining 
to the art of healing the dis- 
eases of domestic sniiirals. 
Ve'-to, a. a forbidding, prohi- 
bition. 

V»'X, V. t. to tease, provoke. 
Vex-a'-tion, a. actof irritating. 
Vex-a'-tious, a. provoking. 
Vex-a'-tious-ly, ai^ so as tri 
provoke. L^^^ng vexatious. 
Vex-a'-tious-neas, a. state ot 
Vex'-cd,* p. irritated. 
Vex'-er, n. one who vexes. 
Vex'-il la-ry, a. an ensign or 
atandard. 



▼10 



flag. 

Vl'-»Me,a.capahiao 
as a newboni or pr 
ehiM. 

Vl'-al,a.anMllgtafli 

Vr^anda, «. pi, meat 

victuals. I 

Vl'-brale, a. c or i. to 

Vr-bra-ting, ppr. bran 

VI bra'-tiou, a. the aet 

dishing, oaciltation, 

p cado mn. [«iai 

Vl'-bra-lo-ry, a. coos 

Vie'-ar, a. a aubstUuti 

uty. 

Vla'-ar-aie, a. the bei 
VI ea'-ri-al, «. bHiiug 
viear. [gatM 

Vl-ea'-ri-ate, a. havi 
VI-«a'-rl-oai| a. dapw 
stituted. 

Vl-aa'-rl-oiia-ly, ad. b 
Via'-ar-staip, a. the o( 
vicar. 

Viee^ a. a Memtab, fa 
Vice-ad'-ml ral, a. tk 
utBcer uf a fleoL 
Vlce-ad'-mi-raHy, a. 
ofa vice-adai^ial. 
Vlce-a'-t«at, «. wIm 
another. 

Vlce-eoii'-sul,». one i 

Vltitt-g^-rent, «. an oi 

iiiglnplaceoraiiocli 

VIce-piea'-i-deut, n. i 

next in rank btf low a | 

Vice roy, a. the aabsl 

king. 

Vice roy'-aHy, a. the 
Vlee-niy-aliip, a. the i 
vieenqr. , 
Vi"-ciale,«. t. to li^or 
Vl"-cia-ted, p. i^JH 
lupced. 

Vi"-cia-ting, ppr. la] 
Vi"-ci-a'-ti«Ni, a. de| 
Vic'-in-age, a. neigl 
Vic'-i-nal, a. near, bi 
Vlcin'-l-ty, a. neifhl 
Vi" ciooa, a. luiiuora 
Vi"-cioiM-ly, ad. Inu 
V i"-eioiii-uflai,a. cor 
tices. {ragaia 

Vi-d^-fl-tttde, a. n 



Tla-lo'-il^dk, •. couquBriB 



■ Vla-u'-rt-fiuiHly, ni. wIili «ii- 



h , III. 
Vic, v-i.u DiiFnini 



MW>. [i-Jlil 

vir-n. ■■ 111" '■" >iii''" 

Vir-l»*'»«.-'""'chruhiii 
Viril-wil. *■ vmlchnil, < 



VIg'-iir. ■. iinnKlh, Itairi 



Vil'-la.i.icouiUFTV 
"■"Iftje, n, 1 coilfiCL-^ -- 

Tiriata-V, >. ■ diMrlGlDf 1 " 
■MO. Imr wkked pen 



ble,iilunm«yl.Bci»«- 



Vln'-ilL-eillB, >. 1. ll> JUBlft. 



VV-o-liti, >. 1. 10 fcfMk, t» 



Vr-n-kni,(.lbrcl>>ls,wi 



^lr'-|l»,L.D>IX-.llr,uridE 

n.'-Mii-Bi, ■ ki.hJMfiii^H 

nr^tlii-Bl, ■- m krycd Iihdii- 
InlHll ot .1IX MrlHf, jwk Ud 

^r-tln' lull. a. pcntiiUK *> 



Vl'ii'-irinli'f iliHii vrxliHI 
Vl-mi'-l-w, ■.q>i>IIIr'iil'l>"l'it 



VtHi'-MT, ■. ■ dolsr to «ln> 
VT ly, «. b.^l.iii|tiui u. Tinn 



■ta.I^Tin.llg.Hr. 



VIT 

Vig'-ee-ral, «. peruininf to the 

viscera. 

Vb'-cid, «. clutinniu, itlcky. 

Vi»-cl<r-i ly, M. tluiimiuciH^M. 

Vis e<w'-i-iy,Viii' ei»us ue*>i«- 

viscidiiy, siickin'W 

Vis-euiiiit, N. [\rcoiiMt,]aiirlr 

of nnhiliiy next bok>w th*- 

earl. [Eue-J 

Via coiirii-csrt, M. IvIeniintPK),] 

a viscMiint's wife. [heiiive. 
Vii»'-ciitH, «. i;liiiiiiou(«, ad 
Vise, w. nil eiiuine Tor pripiiig. 
Vis-i bil'-i-ly, | n. tin- Hinimir 
Vii'-I bh'-iitrsK, ) qii.irnyorb>- 

iiic viriiliif. [ilif py»* 

V t' i h:c, a. r***" '"'vablH by 
Vis' i-biy, aU. phiiuly, cU'arly. 
Vis'-iin, H (aciiiiy oCsi Jit. 
Vis'-i<iii a ry, a imauitiary. 
Vit' loii-a ry n onrwIioloriiiR 

Inipractirab'e i-cli<'iii-*ii. 
Vis'-il, p. t. Ill no lo 8«e, to iii- 

spt'ri. 

Vis'-if, n act of p«>lMe toHen. 
Vis' ii a hi.', a. 6iibj'-ct to bf 

visid'if. 
Vis' it-ant. n. one who visits. 
Vis it a' ti ui, m. art oi visiiio:: 
Vis' it-cd,/;.\v:iiitdiin,iiit(|M!ct 

cd. 
Vis' it 1 11:1, ppr. Boiri«rt<» poe. 
Vis'-ir-iir, m. one wIio vihits 
Vis-it ()' ri al, a. bcloii>'iiig ton 

vi-'itMr. 

Vi'-s»r, »i. a mask, dis*pni»>. 
Vi' sor « d,* a.u't-aiiiifra mask. 
Vis'-tii, w. a proBiM'ct ttiroimli 

an aviMiut*. ["i^h: 

Vis (I ai, a biMongiiij; to tlii: 
Vl'-tai, a. periaiiiiiii! to life. 
Vi-ial' i-ty, n jMnvj^r of'life. 
Vi'-tal-ly, ad. in a iiianiier af 

fVctin-i lilt*. [to life. 

Vi'-tais, «. pi. parts »*8SHniia! 
Vi"-iiat<*, r t.in viciatH, injure. 
Vi"-ti a'-iioii, If. (Ii.'pravatioii. 
Vi"-lioua ; s(;« yicious- 
Vlt'-re-oiif«,«.irla8.sy. [lug glassy 
Vii'-re-ous iifss, h siate of be 
Vi-trrs'-ceiic«, «. Klai«ijiiiesi}. 
Vrin'8'-«'<Mit, a. i>la.<<8y. 
Vit'-ri fae'-tiiiii, ». act of con- 
vertlH!! iiitii Klass. [vitriti^. 
Vil'-h f i able, a. Uiat may bf. 



voc 

Vic'-rlfi-ed,*^. converted in- 
to class. [form of glass. 
Vit'-ri fnrin, «. having the 
Vii'-rl-iy, V. t. or i. to convert 
into ulass. [inloglasK 
Vit'-ri f^-inr, ppr. coiivfriiiiy 
Vii'-ri-o|. copperas. [vitriid 
Vif-rl-ol'-ie, a. pertaining to 
VI tu'-pe ratH, «. t. to hlnme. 
VI in-pe ra'-tion, n. ccndure. 
VI -di' pii-ra-tive, a. coutaiiilng 

r •ii.iiirH. 

V! v i' clous, a. lively, brisk. 
VI var'-i-ty, ( n. spricht- 

VI %'a'-cioiis-iiP8s, \ linet«»,live- 

iDiiiKH, aiiimaiiori. [animals. 
Vi'-va-iy, «. a warren for li%"e 
f^ini Voce^ by wind of month. 
Viv s, 11. pi. a distemper of 

li-irsoi*. 

Viv' id alivily,hricht. active. 
Viv' id iy, ad. with life and 

s|ijrit. 
Viv'-id ni'ss, n. life, livrllnefw 



VOL 

VOciM, 11. fiMhlon, node 
Voice, m. ■mind bj th« nMwdki 
Vifie'e-less, «. having no foisa 
Void, «. empty, nnoccupiol 
Void, n. an empty apace. 
Void. V. i. to quit, eject 
Viiid'-n-l>le, «. tliat may beiD* 

nnlied. 

Void'-ance, a. act of emptying. 
Voiii-ed, p. ejected, evacuMM. 
Void'-er, m. one that voids. 
Void'-inc, ppr. ejvctlqg, WMt 

kinc void. 

Void'-ness, n. a void state. 
Vid'-a-tlle, a. flying, lively. 
Vid-a-tli'-i ty, n. disposition to 

fly oflTin vapor, levity, livdi- 

nesB. [exhale. 

Vol' a til-lze, v. t. to cause to 
Vol' a-til-I-xed,* p. rendered 

volatile. [volcana 

V>il-ean'-ie, a. produced by a 
Viil-ca'-no,if . a mountain einit- 

tiiig Are and lava. 



Viv'-i-ti eate, v. t. to tive life' V..'-IP-ry,n. a flight of birds. 
10. [ini; Mf.;. Vol i-ta -tion, n. the 



Viv-i-fi ca' tion, n. act of yiv- 
Viv'-i II I'll,* p. r«!vived. 
Viv'-i-iy. V t. to impart life to. 
Vi\'-i-iy-iiig,p/;r.(.'iidiiiiii!with 

life. [young alive. 

V] vip'-a-rons, a. producing 
Vix'-en, n. a luibuleiii woman. 
Vi/., for vidt^licit; to wit, 

namely. [mask. 

Viz' ard, n. n mask ; v. t. to 
Viz' ii.-r, n. the Ottomon prime 

miriisrer. [nume. 

Vo' cable, ft. a w^ord, term. 
Vo cab'-u-la-ry, ». a list of 

wnrdit. 

Vo' cal.o nttend by the month. 
Vo-cal' i-ty, n.quaii y of being 

lUteiable by the voice. 
Vo'-cal lze,». t. lo make vocni. 
Vo' eal-i zi'd,*/>. made vocal. 
Vo ea'-tion.n. calling, einploy- 

iiieiit. 
Voc'-a-ii%'e, a. calling ; n. the 

fifkh case in the Latin Gra'ii- 

mar. 

Vo-ciPe-rnte, «. t. to cry out. 
Vo-cif-e-ra'-lion, n. loud out- 
cry. 
Vo-cir-e-rotia, a. clamorooa. 



the act of Hir- 
ing. 

V«>-li"-iion, n. act of willing. 
Vol'-i-tive, a. having power lo 
will. 

Vol'-ley, «. pi. volleya; a dia- 
charge of small ariua at once. 

Volt, n a circular tread of a 
liorse. [speech. 

Vol-u bil'-i-ty, n. fluency of 

Vol'-n ble, a. fluent in words. 

Vol'-u-bly, ad. in a flueut man- 
ner. 

Vol'-ume, a. a roll, a liook. 

Vo-lu'-min-ous, a. conaiatiBg 
of many rolls or volumes. , 

Vo-lu'-min-ous-ly,a(/. in many 
volumes, [being voluminous. 

Vo iu'-miii-ous-ne88,it. state of 

Vol'-unta-ri ly, od. of one's 
free will. 

Vol'-un-ta-ri-nese, «. fireewill. 

Vol'-un-ta-ry, a. proceeding 
from choice. [at will. 

Vol' un-ta-ry, n. an air played 

Vol-un-teer, m. one who serves 
by choice. [volunlariiy. 

Vol-un-teer, *. i^ to engage 

Vo lup'-tu-a-fy, n, one rivea 
to luxury. 



VOT 



«. hurarioni, 
[ously. 
Vo-liip'-tti'OiM-ljrt ad. luxuri- 
Vo-bip'-tu-out-iiew, n. free in- 
L. dalgwice of the appetites. 
' Vd-u-ia'-llon, n. a rolling. 
Vo-iate, m. a spiral scroll. 
Vo-lu'-tion, n. a spiral shell. 
Yma'At, o. C to eject frniii the 
■tomacli. [cites vimiifiiiir. 
Vom'-it, M. a medicine that ex- 
Vom'-it-ing, m. a casting from 
the affomach. 

Vo-ra'-cious, «. greedy to eat. 
Vo-ra'-ciou8-ly, ad. gree<lily. 
Vo-ra'-cioun-neus, Vo-rac'-i-ly, 
n. gre^ines^. 
VoiT-ex, n. a whirlpool. 
Voit'-i-eai, a. having a whirl- 
ing motion. [ted. 
Vo-taresih a. a female devu- 

• Vo'-ta-rist, a. a votary. 
Vo'-ta-ry, a. one devoird. [up. 
Vo'-ta-ry, «• devoted, given 
Votef n. expression of a wish, 
will, voice, sutlrage in elec- 
tion. 

Vote, V. i. to express one's 
mind or will by the voice or 
by a written ticket, as in elec- 
tiona. 

Vo'-ter, n. one entitled to vote. 

Vo'-ting, ppr. giving a vote. 

Vo-iive, a. given by vow, vow- 
ed, [warrant. 

Vouch, V. t. to call Ui witni.>88, 

Vouch,*, warrant, attestation. 

Vouch'-ed,* p. affirmed. 

Vouch'-er, n. one who elves 
witness, a pa per that confirms. 

Vouchsafe, V. t. to conde- 
scend, [he done. 

Vouch-sftf-ed,* p. permiitf d to 

Vow, m. a religious promise. 

Vow, V. t. or I. to consecratf 
by promise. 

Vow'-ed,* p. promised reli 
giousiy. 

Vow'-el, 11. a simple sound, h» 

Vow'-el, a. vocal. [a, e^ o 

Vow'-er, a. one who makes a 
vow. 

Vow'-ing, ppr. iMking a vow 

Voy'-afe, m. a {Nuaing by wa- 



WAO 

Vny'-aipe, «. t. to taU or paw 

by water. [watt*r 

V«iy'-ajr-er, «. one passing b> 
Vul'-ean, n. the fabled autboi 

of smith's work. 
Vnl'-gar, a. common, ordinary. 
Vul'-gar, n. lowest class ol 

people. [prfssion. 

Vul'-gar-itm, a. a vulgar ex- 
Vul-gar'-i-ty, a. clownishness, 

rudeness. [monly 

Vul'-gar-ly, ad meanly, c«im 
Vul'-gate, n. Latin version of 

the Bible. 
Vnl'-ne-ia-ble, a. that may hf 

wounded. [ing wounds 

Vul'-ne-ra-ry, a. useful in cur- 
Vul'-pine, a. pertaining to the 

fox. 
Vui'-tur, n. a large fowl. 

Wv^B-BLE, V. i. to move 
from side to side when 

turning. 
W^h bled.* p. of Wabble. 
Wttcke, Wack'-y, n. a kind of 

rock. 
W^d, n. paper, tow, &c. to 

8to|i the charge of a gun. 
W^l'-ded, a. formed into a 

wad. 
W^d'-ding, a. a wad, a soft 

stuffing. 
W^d-dt<;, «. t. to walk like a 

duck. 

Waddled,* p. of Waddle. 
W^d'-dling, ppr. walking like 

a duck. 
Wade, V. i. to walk in a snb 

stance that yield:* to the feet. 
Wa'-dii»g, ppr. walking in a 

Rofi substance. 
Wa'-fer, n. a thin cake. 
Wa'-fer, v. t. to seal with a 

wafer. 
Wi^f-fl(>, n. a thtf cake. 
W^f-fle-i-nm, n. an utensil foi 

linking waffles. [fluid 

Wdtt, V. t. to bear through a 
Wkl1-ed,p. borne, conveyed 
W4iMiig, ppr. bearing in a 

b wynt medium. 
Wag^ ». a merry droll fellow. 



WAK 

Was, «. t. to move one way 
and the other. 
Watv^, «. i. to lay a wager. 
V\ra'-^,*p. laid, deposited. 
Wa'-^r, n. •nuiething laid, a 
Wa' ^er, v. t. to lay, bet [bet 
Wa'-jrer-ed,* p. laid, pledged. 
Wa'-ger-ing, |>/^* laxmb oelr 
ling. PHVlcea. 

Wa'-j^pfl, n. hire, reward of 
W'ag'-ge-ry, m. merriment, 
xiNirt. [drolL 

Wag'-gish, a. sportive, merry, 
Wag'-gish ly, ad. with droU- 
<*ry. [merriment 

Wag'-gish-ness, n. sportive 
Waiu'-gle, V. i. to waddle. 
Wag'-on, n. a vehicle on four 
wheels. [wagon. 

Wag' on, V. t. to convey in a 
Wrtg'-on-ed,*/». conveyed hi a 
WHgon. [wagon. 

Wa<;'-on-er, n who conducts a 
Wjig on'-ing, ppr. conveying 
ill n w.iuon. 
Wag' tail, n. a bird. 
WhU\ n. eoi-ila III own away. 
Wail, V. i. or t. rw weep. [ing. 
Wail, Wail ing, it, loud weep- 
W til ♦4* p. of Wail. [fuL 
Wail-iHl,'a. sorr«»\vfnl, moum- 
Wain, K. a wagon, a cuuatel- 
laiion. 

W tin rope, n. a cart-rope. 
W.lin seot, n. a lining of 
roonis. [boards. 

Wain-seot, «. t. to line with 
W.lin-seot-ed, a. lined with 
jianelii. [boards. 

W \iu-8€ot-lnp,p/ir.liiiing with 
Waist, M. the part of the body 
below the ribd, the middle of 
a ship. [irowsers, 4bc. 

W list-band, n. the band of 
W list-eoat, n. a garment 
Wait, V. t. to stay, attend. 
Wait-er, n. an attending ser- 
vant, [iitf* 
Walt-Ing, ppr. slaying, attend- 
W.lit-ing maid, i n. an up- 
W.lit-ing-wo man, t perserv- 
art who attemis a lady. 
Waive, «. t. to relinquish ; see 
Wave. [sleep. 
Wake, V. i. or t. to cease to 



W«'-k«Hii|.i>rr.ruiuli« iViuH 



Wilo.ii. ft lUnf v*n ill ckMh. 
WRj|i,..i.UK.ibywt» ^ 

W|Jk .-■toii.-'i.iir^ 1 

WBUi-a4,>>.«r >*■>;*. 1 

IWlw.W'.lU-wili 
WiA-l<K,*.iiMTiiiiil 
W»ll, ■. ■ wurk ur I 



WiM-ina, •- biThrii »• w 
w;,.-i», .. •mrU,.^ Jl. 

W*-i-tiia, ■. i. Ui Hiy m* .. 

W«i liHi-Iy, aftilOwiKun- 



' Wfmih.\. m«tm 






W(U, ■. I, I 

Wkll-r}.-. .. ■ IFV •?>. I "■"■, - ■ " 

WBii-rraii,o.rniiiii|.ui'di« iw«»i>><»i'i> 

wilil-iril, nr. toelnrlHvllli wf d", •. (. oc j. 
W»illiH,ii. wiilhtii(niml.|WBnl*H, m. a 
wS:ii>vr*-i-U>bull<rtiklHib- »»i4i«r 
Mli(. [li«ivliw.'Wtinl^,ii.ak> 
Wd-hin liw, •»-. Ikilhu aiHl W)|nl-n4a,ii.^ 
W«l-Mw, s. I. Ill nill M Uw W»4ww,> 
Wtl-lmv,.!. mnlMiii, (rmnb. Wardihlp.!. 
W»llnw-M,^."f (fi--- ■" -^ 

wtl-oal,II.1i'f.«Uwi 



cv by Ui>t IihDuh. [kiwlili 
WtDd.n. ■ <»i|I fliiffiif n>4. 



Wva-dt-r-iiifi p^r^ fuvii 

Wan-dLT-lnl, m. * rnriiw. 







W>i'-ni, •■ UHlinUll. 

W^, nm iHH af 



Wfti-hnop, n. ■«■»■« yrtl, 
"■ -rHi,«d.c«uiliiMy,pn"' 1 

dH> WU 

Wmna, ■■ bavin imwaai 
Wanu, B. I. « j. u beat Binl 

WtiB-nd.Tr.PMdertldji beair 



WmI> Hi,- >• tUn 
WMb-«r,.. a... lU 

Waili-KWO-aMit, 
iMH w<» maliM t 
WaOilnciV'tlMI 



._ £r-rrii-el,m.f^odof mt 



[lint waur. 

■DOT, fl. IHM HHllI- 



WUK, n n«nl.le cnHinil. 
Wms-fti If, ailsvlihljf. 



W»;-Mr-i1iUi,_.. « tlthi u 
wTlilrrijn 






WMih, ■.>. or 1. tn be swikc 
W«lclt^, )>. of ICatdt. 

^ffwefc-flll|"«- ws1iel\il, ol 



Wd'-Ur-Ini-InKIgh, ■. t llil(l(ll 
■ - - wWeriiig muIb. 



■1.11, rf- 1 'W^'-'^ 

Wax'-wOJ^i IL^nm AinnI 
W«-r, ^Jjft.wu.Bl- 
Wiy.ilanMl.ciMngiifllA. 
W>y-ta-ret, a. ■ UaicUr, ■ 

wny-l)i-rtiit, •«■. tnKllu. 
"'ly-litil.^.ol^W.^I^.^ 

W(y Urlnf , fft. waulilili la 



IIUU of 



tV*«eb-inf , ««■. pi»nllii(. 
Wftch-iDi-iKr, Hv one wbo 

Wucb-mu. ». ■ Dlght-niud. 
Wtlch-tow-O', II. mwer f~ - 
■aadsel. Inigbl-n 

W^tflTi n- ft tnuaparaiL fluid, 

Wb-ist, e. I, OP j. lo iTTlgau^ 
Ws-UKloi-et, ■>. ft CllHcl I 

tad and mlied wlih pim-wi 
Wi;-ler-«™,»,«nnftllplM 






,ti.l.ln1ilndwillitwli>. 

Wave, n. a DuiTliig nrell of 
WftT-ed,* ^. pnl oof bivuUali- 



Wav*K>f-fer-ln( 



n. an oSMng 
TftCUlUe, 



^tah, It. feeble, unfortlwL 



1. bipniDCB, pcnnoilQ. 

WeaLib. ■. atBdHiafl, rlebni 

l'-'i-niI?a?«IiWofb»' 



^elp'-gn.i?'^^ 
WB<j'-.n-ed,* I. 



Wai-ii it.' r- iirni, m 



VrB^tJTn. a nmill aKlmiil. 
Weslh'-'- -- """ "f II.- ■! 
Wnrfk'- 



..JudwirJof. 
WHdi'-cr-iiil,* *. 
Ilw winlwiuil Ait 



Ve%K-a-fif»^. nil Innr 



Wob'-ruDl-eil, s. jnlinlpcd, 
W>'d'-d«d, }i. mitriEd, ntiacl 



Wcd-DH day 
llir r.mnu ilL, 






vi'iX day. >i. 
Wmk-iy, ■. d. 



Wf lg'll?'r. t " 
wefghi. 
Weigh, ..a 

Weigh-cd," 
Weigher, t 
Weieh-lng, 

W«igh-lng, 
Welghi, «, I 
Wilglil-l-l. 



W6i[|lit-y 



[w.,] (D asunalc 
cenaln qmmiUy. 

''uMwhovrdgluI 
iLsUadreecpUon, 



V/M. ■. I. tn uaUe H 
Wrld'-ln«,ji^.iiakla| 
W^k'-ll^a.'tta •k]{r' 
"i ■- * viiifi a ^ 
, CHOI lick, bdai 
.•4.naluilai,il 
-b<'-in(, m. ynltK 

Weir l»ed. ■. taavtnc 



. Hucliet la ■ wefL 



'en1,,.iof »-.i«l,obi 
'epl,.-of ffMP.' 
■«re,livare.Dr war, i 









"[iSd 



Hquid' (ImiLiI 

We(li'-a', ■- iD»Jo>lie«p^ 

Id vord* be^nnlng wllbi0A, 

tVliile. m. Ihe largeA or ma- 
WliBls-banc, ■■ ■ Arm elimlc . 

Wliuf, M.fl. wherra; iiiiHi)e 
fbf iandiiii EDodt' [wJiarr. 

Whgri; -.."lo-- - 

WTigrfiiite, n. fee . 

Wbiirr-ed,* fi. Kcun^ bj ii >' 
Wmtrfini, rr^. defending hv V 
B wbMil. [■ wtaul. e 

Whsrr-iit^teiiM.IbcWlKtflr VI 

':;«:•.'"■"'■'"",■;."«." " 

Wlulni'-er, >riM. bdng tbig I 
Wh«l-»-<T'-er, r""- "hsi- *" 
ever. [Wm/. 1 



Wheln.'- 



was wHi M 

r. conTefBd on WhoyiiLlhrihln punnfrank. 

'""■"""'■L WJiey-lutf ■>■ bibfor ivfaer, 

Wnieli-VT'-B^, >m. wbMlHr 

WMtr,i..a|Hiifi>riir. 
wmr'-flc.ii. f^mmuiTe. 
r-iirf,',. or iruib. 

r'-Bef, a. ona vKilmr- 

r;-aing, rrr- ■wft^* "H 



"e*rio brlBf forth 



m', Wheifriip-on'i 

ISJer"' (lowhl 
6'. Where-uo-ia-, 



Wiiic, a. a ftleiid UK nu isr- 

Whlf-^h, a. In^iil^ ui 
Whlf'-flaiD, ■. tbe iriaclplei 

IVhIJel Hi. durlni Uig UOM 

Whlie,g.l.lDC>nRlD|iH. 
Wm-WillE. f>rr. iDlIeHnf. 

Ib»».i'™' """"[o/ftncr. 
Wniiu, Wniin'-Mr, a. a rteik 



-per-lag, |vr. whlalnf. 

WbJoi'-a|.eal-lf, U. *rtib 
Wblm'-al-aal-acaa >. rmk- 

iihqw. LiDnet (br^ 

Wiila, a. a prKkt* .tinih, 
WhlM, a. i. ID D*'-^-' i-r: 

Ptalntfw una. 
WlilD*,a.aiUMlu 

W(ll'-Iwt,a.BIMWl 



Whee'-died,' p. 
WlKe--dIlii|,«>) 
Wlieet, K. acini 



•nlira by V 
IlLceK. V 



[ptalar. 

... _.._.„ ipliinlnf. 

I- Wbln'-oe,*. aevnall pit of 

li Wbln-y(ir<l,a.Kjtr(^><rnTd. 

I. Whip, a. ao iMtnimral for 
:hulMn|. [whip. 

fMp, V. I. to MilJie wllb a 
I'hJp'-KTd.n.acoftl ror wUp- 

fhlp'-(r«ft, a. (. lo (traft by 



WHI 

■erdng • tongue on the ckm 

into toe itnck. 

Whl^-ped,*^. Btnick, laahed. 
Whtp'-per, n. one wlio whips. 
Whip'-pinf ,ji/r.»trikiDg, pun- 

inhlnK. 

Whip -pinf, n. act of rtrlking. 
Whip'-pififf-pont, n. a post to 

which culprits are tiud for 

whlpolng. 
Whip -pl«-tree, n. see irkifie- 

tre*. [a bird. 

Wbip'-po-wH| n. the naiiiu of 
Whip'-saw, «. a saw fur two 

ptsmons. 

whlp'-fiter, «. a sharper. 
Whip'-BU>ck, n. a rod to which 

a lash is fastuiu'd. 
WhTr, «. t. to whirl. [lence. 
WhTrl, «. t. to turn with vio- 
Whlri, n. a rapid turiiiiis. 
WhTrl-bat, m. a ihiiii; whirled. 
Whirl-boiie, n. the kiieepan. 
WhTrl*cd,* p. turned with ve- 
locity. 

WliTrl-i-giff, n. a plaything. 
Whirl-pool, M. au <'d«iy, a vor- 
tex of water, [ing circularly. 

WtiTrl-wind, it. a wind mov- 

Whiak, m. a small iHisnm. 

Whisk, V. t. to brush with a 

whbik. [chock. 

Wliisk'-er, n. long hair on the 

Whisk'-er-ed,* a. furnished 

with whiskers. [long. 

Whisk'-ing, ppr. sweeping a- 

WhlS'-ky, n. spirit from grain. 

Whis'-per, v. i. or t. to speak 
with a low voice. 

Whis'-per, n. a low soft voice. 

Whia'-per-€d,*j». of rVkisper. 

Whis'-perer, n. a tattler. 

Whls'-per-ing, ppr. speaking 
with a soft voice. 

Whis'-per-ing, n. a speaking 
with a low voice, backbiting. 

Whidt, A. silent, mute; n. a 
game played in silence. 

Whis'-Ue, V. I. Ihwia'l,] to ut- 
ter sound with the breath. 

Wlila'-tle, n. a pipe that 
makes u shrill sound. 

Wilis'- tied,* ji. sounded with a 

.pipe. [ties. 

v\ his'-tler, ». one who whis- 



WHO 

Whis'-tlliig, ppr. mtering a 
WNind. 

Whit, X. a point, a Jot, a tittle. 
White, «. not having cotor, 
pale. 

White, n. a destitution of col- 
or, part of the eye and of an 
ecg. [painting. 

White-lead, n. lead used in 
Wh1tc-llm-cd,* a. white- 
washed. 

White-line, n. a void space. 
Whlie-liv-€r-ed,*«. pale, cow- 
ardly. 

White- w^sh, n. a wash for the 
skin, lime and water. 
Whlte-w^h, V. t. to cover 
with whitewash. 
Whlie-w^sh-ed,* p. covered 
with whitewash. 
White-washer, m. one who 
whitewashes. 

Whlte-WQod, n. the tulip tree. 

Whr-t«n, «. t. ox i. to make 

white, to bleach. [color. 

Wliltc-ness, n. freedom from 

WhI-ten-ed,* p. bh^ached. 

WhIte-0n-er, «. one who 

bleaches. [hedges. 

While-thorn, n. a thorn for 

WhiCb-er, ad. to what place or 

decree. [whatever place. 

Whi£li-er-80-ev'-er, mi. to 

WhI'-ting, n. a soft chalk, a 

ftoh. 

Whr-tish,a. moderately white. 
Whit'-leaCh er, n. leather 
dressed with alum, animal 
ligaments. [finger 

Whif-lOw, n. a tumor on the 
Wbit'-tle, n. a small pocket 
knife. [surface. 

Whit'-tle, V. t. to pare on Jie 
Whit'-tled,* p. pared off with 
a knife. [the surface. 

Whit'-tling, ppr. shaving off 
Whiz, V. t. to make a hissing 
sound. 

Whiz. n. a hissing sound. 
Whiz-zing, vpr. making a 
hissing sound. 

fThd, pron. relative, [hoo,] 
which person. 

^Fhfi-ev'-er, pron. any person 
whatever. 



WID 



ITbOle, c 
sound. 



all, total, 



inmle,*. theMltradii 
ITbofesale, gfcjile 
pieee or quandlj. (I 
fnilMe-sOine, a. fkvon 
IFIiOle-sOine-ly, md. in i 
brious manner. 
IFhole-sfime-neaa, «. sal 
FHiM-ly, ad, totally, en 
ffhOm, pron. objective 
ITAs, [boom.] [] 

IFh6m-BO-ev'-er, proi 
irhoop, «. a about ; t 
shout. ' 

^hore, 11. a lewd wnn 
IFhore, «. ^ to praetici 
npsB. 

IFhOre-dnBi,ii. lewdnn 
#f hore-mfts-ter, t «. 
»'^hOre-m5n''-ger, ) m 
to lewdness. 
JV^ho'-rish, a. lewd, nn 
H'^ho'-ridi-nesB, «. lew 
Whort, n. the frait 
whortleberry or the sh 
Ifhttse, pron. poosesi 
tTko. [wfa 

frh6-ao-ev'-er, a. any 
Whur, V. i. to pronouoa 
Jiirriiig. 
Why, ad. for what reai 



Wick, «. the string of a 

or lamp. 

Wick'-ed, a. evil, immpi 
Wick'-edly, mL inr 

manner. 

Wick'-ed-nesi, n. vice, 
Wick'-er, a. made oJ 

twigs. 

Wick'-et, m. a small gai 
Wide, a. broad, exi 

large. [: 

Wide-ly, ad. extenslvi 
Wl-den, e. t. to make i 
Wl-d«n-ed,* p. made v 

wider. 

Wlde-nesB, n. breadtli, 
Wid'-£^n, n. a water 1 
Wid'-ow, n. a woman 

ed of her husband, [hi 
Wid'-ow, V. t. to depr! 
Wid'-ow-ed,*/. berca^ 

husband. [wife i 

I Wid'-Ow-er, n. a man 



WIN 

w-hQQd, n. the state of 
iw. 
n. teaftdtli, wideneas. 

e. t. ID iwinj:, U) dwny. 
ing, fpr. usiug with 

[Aced. 
y, a. that may be man- 
y, Wir-y, a. made of or 
ire. [of a man. 

n. the lawful consort 
. an artificial covering 
r. 

, n. a person, a being, 
vfm, n. an Indian hut. 
ft. not tame, desert, sav- 

n. a desert, a waste, 
srness, «. uninhabited 
[est. 
owl, n. fowls of the for- 
ng, H. a wild sour apple, 
y, (u2. fiercely, Irre^u- 
[ageueiid. 
less, V. fierceness, sav- 
I. a trick, artifice, strat- 

less, n. cunning, craft. 
I. the faculty of choos- 
hoice, cunuuand, testa- 

'. t. to determine, com- 
, dispose by testament. 
OHxitimry verb^ pret. 
I. [cmable. 

'ifl, a. stubborn, uiigov- 
'ilHy, ad. wilh purixMe. 
yl-ness, R. obstinacy of 

ng, ppr. resolving; a. 
I do or grant, disputed, 
ng-ly, ad. cheerfully, 

ng-ness, n. free choice, 
w, a. a tree of several 

f. i. to begin to wither. 
"Si PP^' beginning to 
r. [ful. 
, a. cunning, crafty, art- 
tilc, n. instrument to bore 

Lgain. 
r. t. p. and pf. won ; to 
, Winch, ». t. to shrink. 
, a. au instrument to 



WIN 

Win'-cing, Wlnch'-ing, ppr. 

fliiirhing. 

Wind. It. a current of air. 
Wind -a^e, n. the difference 

between the diameter of a 

piece and that of a baO. 
Wind'-buund, a. detailed by 

contrary winds. 
Wind'-fftll, II. ft^uit blown off. 
Wiiid'-flow-er, n. the flower 

aneinony. [borse^s fetlock. 
Wind-gi^ll, n. a tumor on a 
Wind'-g«iii,n. a gmi to be dis- 
charged by air. Iness. 
Winii'-i-ness, n. tempestuous- 
Wind'-Ias, n. a cylinder to raise 

wciehts. [wind. 

Wiiid'-mill, n. a mill driven by 
Wiiid'-plpe, n. passage for thie 

brearh. 

WInd'-rOw, n. a line of hay. 
Wind'-ward, a. lying towards 

the wind. 
Wind'-ward, K. the point from 

which the wind blows. 
Wiud'-y, a. stormy, tempestu- 
ous. 
Wind, V. t. p. and pp. wound ; 

to turn, twist, blow. [inc. 
WIihI ing, ppr. turning, bend- 
Wliid-ing-slieet, a. a sheet 

round a corfise. 
Win'-dow, X. an opening for 

the adiiiission of light. 
Win'-dow, V. t. to ftimiah with 

windows. (.darken rooms. 
Win'-dow-blind, n. a blind to 
Win'-dow-frame, n. the ft'ame 

that holds the saiAes. 
Win'-dow-glass, a. panea of 

Vlaas f(»r windows. 
Win'-dow-sash, n. the frame 

in which glass is set. 
Wine, a. fermented Juice of 

grapes. [er of wine. 

Wlue-bih-ber, n. a great drlnk- 
Wlne-gliiss, n. a small glass 

from which wine is drana. 
Wine-press, n. a plaae where 

erapes are pre«ed. 
Wing, n. the lloab of a fowl. 
Wing, e. e. 10 fttmish with 

wings. [wines. 

Wiiig'-ed,* pp. nimisfaed with 
Wing'-less, a. having no wiiiga. 
22 



WIS 



337 



Wink, V. i. to shut and o^ien 

the eyelids, to connive, [lids. 
Wink, n. a closing of the eye- 
Wink'-ed,*p. of fVimk. 
Win'-nnr, n. he that wins. 
Win'-ning, ppr. gaining ; a. at- 
tractive, [chaff by wind. 
Win'-now, v. t. to separate 
Win'-now-ed,* p. aeparated 

fh)m chaff by wind. 
Win'-nOw-ing, ji^r. separating 

chaff by wimL 
Win'-ter, n. the eoM seataii, 

part of a printing press. 
Win'-tcr, «. t. or t. to pass the 

winter, to feed in winter. 
Win'-ter-ed,* ji. kept through 

the winter. 
Win'-ter-kill, v. t. to kUi by 

means of winter. 
WIn'-ter-kiU-ed,* p. killed by 

the winter. [ter. 

Win'-ter-y, a. suitable to win- 
Wipe, V. t. to clean by rubbing. 
Wliie, n. a mb, a stroke, a 

blow. 

Wr-ped,*ji. rubbed, cleaned. 
Wl'-por, n. he or that which 

wipes. [cleansing. 

Wl-ping, ppr. nibbing fur 
Wire, a. a thread of metal. 
Wire-draw, e. V U> draw into 

wire. 
Wlre-draw-er, '». one who 

ftmns wire by drawing. 
Wlra-drawn, pp. drawn into 

wire. [wire. 

Wl'-ry, a. made of wire, like 
Wis, V. t. pret. wist ; to know. 

\ob*.\ 
Wis'-dom, n. choice of good 

ends and of the best means of 

obtainlnc tlH'm. 
Wise, a. having wisdom. 
Wlae, n. a manner or way. 
Wl8e-a-ere,a. [ properly, Wiae- 

saver,] a pretenoer to great 

wisdom. [dently. 

Wlte-ly, ad. Judiciously, pru 
Wish, e. i. to desire or to uing 

for. [eoT 

Wish, a. desire or thing denir- 
Wlsh'-ed,* p. desired, longed 

for. 
Wish'-«r, %. oM^ho wlahep. 



338 



WIT 



Wlnh'-fnl, a. ■howiofr dndre, 

«-nf<'r. [deiiire. 

Wlnh' folly, ad. with eanicM 

Wiiik'-et, n. a basket. 

Wi^p, jt. a imall bundle of 
vtraw or hay. 

Wwt,pret.of tria. lobs.] 

Wlst'-f)|l, a. attentive, earnest. 

Wist'-rHl-Iy, ad. attendveiy, 
rammtlv. 

Wit, n. faculty of asMciatlng 
idras in an unusual manner, 
a man of genius, [stand, [obt.] 

Wit, «. t. tu know, Ui under- 

Witch, V. t. to enchant, charni. 

Witch, n. wIk) practices sor- 
cery, [witches. 

Wiich'-eriift, n. the practice of 

Wiich'-e-ry, a. witcncratl,sor- 
c<>r>'. [ness or means. 

With, prep, by, denoting near- 

Wilh-araw', «. t. or t. to draw 
hack. 

Wi(h-draw'-ing, ppr. retiring. 

Wi(h-draw'-ing-room, n. see 
l>rawinff-room. [Imck. 

With draw'-ment, n. a taking 

Wif li drawn, pp. recalled, ta- 
ken back. [twigs. 

Withe, With, n. a band of 

With'-cr, V. I. or t. to fade, de- 
cay. ■ [shrunk. 

With'-er-cd,*>. faded, dried, 

Witli'-er-ing, fft. fading, be- 
coming dry. 

Withers, n. pi. the Joining of 
the shoulder bones of a horse. 

WiCh-held',p.and;>0.of With- 
hold, [to keep bacic. 

With-hnld, V. (. ». withheld; 

W^ith-in', pr^. in the inner 
Dart 

WiCh-out', prep, out, beyond. 

WiCh-out', ad. on the outside. 

With-stand',i;. t. p. withstood ; 
to oppose. [sists. 

With-stand'-er, ». one who re- 

With-stand'-ing, ppr. oppoe- 
ing. [ilezible. 

With'-y, a. made of withs, 

Wit'-less, a. wanting under- 
standing. 

Wit'-ling, ». a simpleton. 

Wit'-nesB, n. testimony, a per- 
son who MM and tArttflw 



WON 

Wlf-nea, «. c or ^ to m& to 
attest. [ed. 

Wlt'-nes«-ed,*^. seen, trstift- 
Wif-neH-ing, ppr. knowing. 
WIt'-ted, a. endued with wit 
Wit'-d^ism, a. a phrase af- 
fimadlv witty. [niousiy. 

Wif-tl-Ty, ad. with wit, inge- 
Wlt'-U-neBS,» smartness, keen- 
ness, [design. 
Wit'-ting-Iy, md. knowingly, by 
Wit'-ty, a. smart, sarcastic, in- 
genious, [pecker. 
Wit'-w{(ll, n. the spotted wood- 
Wives, It. pi of Wife. 
Wiz'-ard, n. a coi^urer, an en- 
chanter, [blue. 
Woad, a. a plant which dyes 
Woe, n. calamity, misery, sor- 
row, [sorrowful. 
Wo'-ff)!, a. calamitous, very 
Wo'-fRl-ly, ad. calamitously. 
Wo'-f}|l-nMS, n. a calamitous 
state. 

Wolf, ». [wnlf,] a rapacious 
animal. 

Wolf-dog, n. a large dog. 
Wolf '-ish, a. like a wolf. 
Wolft'-banc, ». a plant, aco- 
nite, [animal. 
Wol'-ver-in, n. a carnivorous 
Wo'-man, n. pi. women ; the 
female of the human race 
crown to adult vears. 
Wo-men, ». [wlni'en,] pi. of 
Wotaan. [a woman. 
WA-man-hQpd, «. the state of 
W5n, V. and ji/i. of Win. 
WOn-aer, ». emotion of sur- 
prise. - [by surprise. 
Wdn-der, «. t. to be affected 
W6n-der-ed, p. of Wonder. 
WOn-der-fult a. exciting sur- 
prise. 

Wdn-der-ful-ly, oil. in a man- 
ner to excite surprise. 
WAn-der-ful-ness, n. quality of 
being wonderfuL 
WOn-drous, a. marvelous. 
WOn-drous-ly, md. in m. wax- 
prising manner. 
Wone, V. t. to dwell, [st^.j 
WAnt, a. accustomed, osea. 
WAnt, V. t. to be accustomed. 
Wdnt-ed, a. made familiar. 



WOB 

WSnt-ed-nesB, m. alal 
accustomed. 

Woo'. V. t. or L to 

Wvvd, «. a colllNio; 

Wovd, V. (. to mi 
wood. [of bui 

Wvod-ash-es, «. ■/. 

WvQd'-blnd, «. th< 

suckle. 

Wvod'-chuk, «. a I 

Wvvd'-eoal, «. chart 

Wvod'-eock, m. a foi 

eral sorts. 

Wgpd'-ed, «. cove 

Wo^'-«n, a. made 

hard. 

Wwd'-hooM, «. a 
Wvvd'-land, «. land | 

wood. [qvec 

WQvd'-l&rk, «. a lar) 
WQQdMeM, a. de* 

wood. 

Wo^d'-tonse, «. an ii 
Wvod'-mlte, a. a am 

In wood. 

Wpod'-note, ». a wil 
Wvgd'-nymph, «. a fi 

dess of the woods. 
Wgpd'-peck-er, n. a 

pecks trees. 
Wovd'-pi|r-eQa, n. a 
WQQd'-aboek, «. the 

wt^aek, a qoadmpi 

merica. 

Wood'-y, a. abound 
Woo'-er, n. who aoUci 

rlage. 

Woof, n. threads that 
Woo'-ing, pjM*. courti 
WQol,n. the hairy ezi 

that covers sheep. 
Wvol'-bftll, n. a maai 

in a sheep's stomach 
WQQr-«Omfr-er, a. i 

combs wool. 
Woold, V. t. to win 
WvQl-en, a. consisiini 
WoQl'-feU, n. a akin 

wool on. 

Wgor-i-nea, «. state 
WpQl'-Iy, a. consistinf 
WoQl'-pack, n. a ba| 

of wool. 

Wool'-sack, n. a seat 
WArd, n. a vocal i 



WOR 

ioand, as a, or a combination 
of Bucli sounds as bat; mes- 
aaffe. promise^ the Scriptures. 

Word, V. t. to express in words. 

WOrd-eatcli-er, n. a caviler at 
words. 

Wffrd-i-neas, n. yerboseness. 

WOrd-ing, ppr. expressing in 
words. [pressing. 

WOrd-ing, n. manner of ex- 

WOrd-y, a. raing many words, 
▼erboee. [ IVare. 

Wore, pret» of JVear and of 

WOrk, V. t. or t. p. and pp. 
worked, wrought; to move, 
labor, toil, carr^ on, operate, 
ferment, embroider. 

WJSrk, n. labor, employment, 
book. 

W6rk-ed,*/i. and pp. of Work. 

Wdrk-er, n. one who works or 
performs, [ploying the idle. 

Wdrk-bouse, n. a house for em- 

WOrk-ing, ppr. moving, ope- 
rating. 

Wdrk-ing, n. operation. 

WOrk-man, a. a laborer. 

workmanlike, ) a. skillful, 

WOrk-man-iy, \ well per- 
formed, [manner of making. 

WOrk-man-ship, n. work done, 

WOrk-shop, a. a shop where 
work is done, [who performs. 

work- wO- man, n. a woman 

world, a. the earth, the uni- 
verse. 

WOrld-11-ness, a. predominant 
love of earthly things. 

WOrld-ling, a. one who is de- 
voted to worldly things. 

WOrld-ly, a. devoted to world- 
ly epioyments. 

WOrid-ly-mlnd-ed, a. devoted 
to temporal thincs. 

world -ly-mlnd-ed-ness, a. ad- 
dicted ness to the world. 

WOrm,a.an insect that crawls, 
a reptile, a spiral iron, a spi- 
ral pipe in distilleries. 

WOrm, V. t. and t. to work 

slowly. [woruM. 

WOrm-eat-0n, a. gnawed by 

WOrm-ed,* p. cleared by a 

■crew. 

Wikm-iiig, ppr. entering by 



WOU 

insinuatton, clearing by a 
screw. [worm. 

WOrm-llke, a. resembling a 
WOrm-wwd, a. a very bitter 
plant. pivoms. 

WOrm-y, a. abonndiag with 
Worn, pp. of Wear. • 
Wor'-nil, a. a maggot ea eowii 
Wor'-ral. a. animal of the liz- 
ard kind. [assed. 
WOr-ri-ed,* p. flttigued, har- 
WOr-ri-er, a. one tfiat harasses. 
WOr-ry, «. t. to harass, tease, 
tear. [tearing. 
Wflr-ry-ing, ppr. harassing, 
worse, a. more bad or imfor- 
tunate. 

Worse, ad. in a way more evil. 
WOr-ship, a. religious homage. 
WOr-ship, V. t. or t. to adore. 
Wflr-ship-ed,* p. adored, hon- 
ored, [divine honors. 
WOr-ship-er, a. one who pays 
WOr-ship-fuI, a. worthy of 
honor. [or. 
WOr-ship-fjil-ly, ad. with hon- 
WOr-ship-ing, ppr. adoring, 
honoring. 

WOrst, a. most vile or wicked. 

WOrst, a. the most evil state. 

Worst, V. t. tordefeat, to oveft- 

throw. [throwik, 

WOrst-ed, p. defeated, over- 

WOrst-ed, a. [wust'ed,] yam 

from combed wool. [ed. 

W0rst-ed,a.con8i8tiugofwor8t- 

WOrth, «. t. be ; as woe worth 

the day. 

WOrUi, n. value, desert, merit. 
WOr-Chi-ly, ad. so as to de- 
serve well. 

WOr-thi-ness, a. worth, desert, 
worth- less, a. being of no val- 
ue, [ing worthless. 
WOrth-lesB- ness, a. state of be- 
WOr-thy, a. deserving, excel- 
lent [worth. 
WOr-f hy, a. a man of eminent 
Wot, V. C to kniiw. [obs.] 
Would. j». of WiU, [wQQd.] 
Woond, a. a burt; v. t. to 
hurt. 

Woand.a.of Iftad. Muring. 
Wound'-ing, j7»r. taurflng, in- 
Woond'-ing, a. hurt, injury. 



WRB 



339 



Wound'-IesB, a. free firom 
wounds. 

Wove, p. of Weave. 
W, before r, is silent. 
FTrack, fKreck, a. sea-weed. 
^ran"-gle, a. a noisy dispute. 
^ran"-gle, v. i. to dispute noia- 

ITtan^-^ed, p. of Wrangle, 
frran"-gler, a. one wlio wran- 
gles. 

irran"-||Mng, ppr. quarreling. 
Wrapj v.t. to roll together, fold. 
fTrap -ped,* p. rolled to^gether, 
folded. [a cover. 

FFirap'-per, a. one who wrapa^ 
If rap'-ping, pirr. winding, in- 
closing. 

ITrass, a. a fish, the old-wife. 
fTr&th, a. anger, resentment, 
rage. 

Wrhth-tiiX, a. angry, enraged. 
fFr&th-fiil-ly, ad. with anger. 
Ifr&th-f))l-ness, a. great anger. 
fTr&th-less, a. frecflrom anger, 
calm. 

Wr&th-y, a. very angry. 
Wreak, v. t. to hurl, to InflicL 
IFreak-fnl, a. revengeful, mn- 
licioua. 

FTreak-leae, a. unrevenging. 
JV^reath. n. thing twistea, a 
garland. ^■••- [voive. 

ITreaCh, V. C ID twist, con- 
irrea€h-ed,* p. twisted, inter- 
woven, [twining, 
/freafh-ing, ppr. twisting, en- 
Jf^rea€h-y, a. twisted, curled, 
spiral. [loss. 
FTreck, v. t. or t. to suffer total 
Wreck, a. ruins of a ship. 
FFreck'-ed,* p. dashed afainU 
the shore. 

Wreek'-f)nl, a. causing wreck. 
Wren, a. a small bird. [twiaC 
fTrench, v. t. to pull with a 
FFrencb, a. a pulling, an in- 
strument 

fFrench'-ed,*p. ttrained. 
JfHpl'} «. t to pervert, distort, 
nwtt a. violent perv tfsioa 
Wr&K-er, a. one who distortik 
/Trest'-ing, p/r. twisting, per- 
verting. 
fFrMT-ue, V. 1 (^an,l D» atnif- 



IfrntlttAoat, ■. (ral mli- 
M^-fit,t. I u mnn to ^ 

H'l1||'-tf«l,< ■. oT IfnHlK 

n-rif -fls, h. ana ii)B will 

trrljilii^ an uniaci'C In ikrxI. 
Wriw, ■. <- uid^fi. wcingod « 



f^'rlM, m. An laliil laiiiKgling 






IfrlUHd,* ^. twUtcd, dl 
irrllb-lnf, jipr. mrUUni, itli 

If rl'-Ung, pfr. ftu-BlMfcllr™ 
Wil'-lini, «. »tl of flumlM 



irnw'-iwaJnid, a. wroi 



uwk djauirusil. 
IKr,--i«.ii,».jllj 

X 

Xt-\at-n-pb!,ii. Um 



cinllan ofthe FrikIi ^f Jii 



Ytin,P.i. U gipe ^ n. « gmplr „ 
Yawn'-lBj, wr, e>I>lnKi opon- 



t^wT'"'! 



fuui-j, a. rntby, I 

VElli,i>.ttiar«Uair 

Ycir-j.^ir. bid: 

Y^'ml^'i of. i>4 
Vei'-iow, m. 1 tiilflii 

rd'-low-idm.modc 
Yel'-low-lih-nm, . 
IT uf being ydlowfc 

YeJ--LO»'IH«, ■. . 
beljii ypliitw. 



■n officer In Eiul 



v 



YOU 



ZUF 



»1 



coTi. or ad. nevertheless. 
, n. an evergreen tree. 
1, r. (. or >. to produce, af- 
I. [rendering, 

i-ing, ppr. affording, sur- 
d-ing-ly, ad. with compii- 
e. [yielding, 

l-ing-ness, n. quality of 
», n. an instrument to con- 
l oxen for work, bondage, 
lir. 

3, V. t. to connect, to unite. 
ked,*p. confined in a yoke, 
ted. 

9-fel-IOw, i n.an associate, 
s-mate, S a companion. 
king,p/>r.putting a yoke on. 
:, n. the unctuous secretion 
n the skin of sheep. 
, Yond, > a. being at a dis- 
d'-er, \ tance, within 
V ; ad. at a distance. 
!, ad. of old time. 
, pron. second person sin- 
ir or plural, [long born. 
ig, a. not having been 
ig, n. the offspring of ani- 
s. [another. 

ig"-er, a. not so old as 
y-gest, a. having the least 

ig'-fsh,a.some what young, 
i^'-ling, n. an animal in 
hrst part of life. 
ig"-9ter,n. a young person. 



zed 

Your, pron. adj. belonging to 

you. [you only. 

YoQr-self', pron. emphatical, 
Youth, tt. the early part of life, 

a young person. [orous. 

YoQlh-fijl, a. young, fresh, vig- 
Youth-f]il-ly, ad.iaa. youthful 

manner. [state. 

Yoath-fDl-ness, n. youthful 

z. 

ZAF'-FER, m. the gray ozyd 
of cobalt. 

Za'-ny, n. a merry-andrew. 

Zeal, n. passionate ardor. 

Zeal -ot, n. one full df zeal. 

Zeal'-ous, a. warmly engaged, 
ardent. (ardor. 

Zeal'-ous-ly, ad. with great 

Zeai'-ous-ness, n. zeal. 

Ze'-bra, n. an animal marked 
with stripes. [but small. 

Ze'-bu, n. a variety of the ox, 

Ze'-ehin, n. a Venetian gold 
coin. 

Zed'-o-a-ry,n.a medicinal root. 

Ze'-nith, n. the point in the 
heavens vertical to the spec- 
tator. ZoHMfio-mist, m. a diiMcler of 

Z<>nh'-yr,n. agmtlewestwiaiL Zo-oro-mjr. n. the dtaMeetioa 

Ze -ro, n. cipher, nothing. .1 "*" »^"-»- * 



Zest, n. orange peel cut thin, a 

relish. [flavor to. 

Zest, V. t. to givQ a relish or 



Zib'-et,ii. the ash gray weasel. 

Zig'-zag, a. having frequent 
short turns. [short tuma. 

Zig'-zag, n. something with 

Zink, n. a metal of a white 
color. [like zink. 

Zink'-jr, a. pertaining to zink, 

Zo'-di-ae, n. a broad circle in 
the heavens, containhi^ the 
twelve signs and the aan*B 
path. [the zodiac. 

Zo-d1'-a-«al, a. pertaining to 

Zone, m. a girdle, a division of 
the earth. 

Zo'-ned,* a. wearing a zone. 

Zo-og'-ra-pher, n. one who do- 
scribes animals. 

Zo og'-ra-phy, n. tlft descrip- 
tion of animals, [to zoolocy. 

Zo-o-lo|^-ie-al, a. pertaining 

Zo-ol'-o-^st, n. one versed in 
zoology. [animals. 

Zo-ol'-o-gy, n. the science of 

Zo-on' o-my, n. the lawv of 
animal life. 

Zo'-o-phyte, n. a body partak- 
ing of the nature both of an 
animal and a vegetable, as 
corallines, Ace. [i 



of beasts.* 

Zor'-il, n. a fetid animaL 
Zuf'-fo-lo, m. a little flute or 

tlageiet. 



THE END. 



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